Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 84

 

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
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Page 16, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1939 volume:

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V! . -. fl.: Vi-:af V '-1' '1 ' Ex Ljflwinq IDELIGHT "Music, Mac'str0, Please" Cwffvfislzeff Ly file Cxjzwrzfor Gjfass of TOWSON HIGH SCHOOL Towson, Maryland ln Ariphecitilion Miss Held, Miss Miller, and Mr. Otto, our spon- sors, have proved themselves understanding friends and guides through four years at Towson High School and have justly Won our deep appreciation for their endeavors. To Evelyn Nicholson Spurgin, whose apt sense of humor :intl genuine interest in all pupil activi- ties have mzule her Ll memorable part of our school life ut Towson High School-VVQ, the class of logo, tletliczlte this etlition of Siclelights. FQIQEWCDIQD Every year it is a task and a pleasure of the Senior Class to compile a year book. To some extent, this book is an effort to record the memories of high school days. Every editorial board is likewise con- fronted with the necessity of Ending what, in edi- torial parlance, is known as a theme. The theme of 1939 Sidelights is a modern and transitory one- the popular songs of the moment. The staff feels that the fleeting popularity of the melodies is com- parable to the equally enjoyable but rapidly fading days at Towson. The significance of the titles will soon be lost and students who follow will not long appreciate their subtleties. But to the class of 1939 each lyric will bring back memories of never-to-be-forgotten names and personalities. Though the theme may be novel, it none-the-less is a sincere endeavor to carry on the heritage of SIDELIGHTS. CONTENTS INTRODUCTION Faculty Staff SENIOR CLASS Pictures History Wills Features UNDERCLASSMEN ACTIVITIES Clubs Athletics CONCLUSION ADVERTISEMENTS ... W' Eli. .il.liLl1 SIDELIGI-ITS, I939 FACU LTV VICE PRINCIPAL R. LOUISE BALLS, A.B. Alice Behlmer Physical Education Mary E. Benson, A.B. Home Economics Margaret D. Clark Secretary I. Harrison Dixon, A.B. English, History Alice C. Dole, A.B., B.F.A. Art Margaret S Farlow, A.B. English Mary C. Fitzpatrick, A.M. Latin, History Elsie May Held, A.M. English Miriam Lee Hoffman, B.M. Music E. F. Holland, A.B. Commercial Gladys T. Hopkins, A.M. Latin, History Nelson F. Hurley, A.B. History Sumner W. Ioyce, M.Ed., B.S. Physical Education Margaret Kirkpatrick, A.B. Commercial Elsie Lee Lewis, A.B. Chemistry, Senior Science Elizabeth Matejka, A.B. Mathematics Ruth Miller Home Economics Grace B. Moncure Librarian Helen I. Morrison, A.M. Mathematics Floyd A. Myrick, B.S. Industrial Arts Thomas W. Otto, A.B. Physics, General Science Lois I. Platt, A.B. Biology Virginia D. Roberts, A.B. Biology, Mathematics Marvin R. Sawyer, B.S. Industrial Arts Evelyn N. Spurgin, A.B. Mathematics Lois Biddle Stephens, A.M. Mathematics Grace K. Sterling, A.B. French, English C. May Townsend, A.B., A.M History Ruth M. Wack, A.B. English E. Kelroy Wode, A.B. English Alice Wyman, A.B., A.M. History - ?is1DELueHTs,u93Q-1+ Sicleliqhls sim BETSY BOYCE . . . ,... ...... ,,........ . , . Editor-in-Clticf Associate Editors lean Duncan, Winifred Leist, Betty Perry, Ann Paterson, Peggy Pierce Atlilftic Editors Charles Hergenrather, Eleanor Bateman Art Editors Robert Muller, Donald McCormick, Helen Kade Photogrtzjalzy Editors Doris Caslin, Wallace Reidt Busztioss Mtzntzger Tom Combellick Business Board Dorothy Gambrill, Charlotte Fischer, Katharine Iacobsen, Ralph Barrett, Billy Dinsmore Earl Langenfelder, Norman Ramsey Secretaries Lalla Boe Thronsen, Marion Quinlin, Florence Reisz, Shirley Waters, Marion White, Dolores Winkler Undcrcloss Editors Ann Wilhide, Iean Pearson, lane Tyrie Faculty Advisers Mrs. Margaret S. Farlow, Mr. Ernest Holland 9 ....-1.-SIDELIGHTS, I939...-..-- GVQ Vou IZOPCJOHQYI So Soon Have you forgotten so soon, The soccer "Victory Dance?" The freshmen in the fall? The graduation pictures? The running in the hall? The way we walked at lunchtime? The games of basketball? Have you forgotten so soon? Don't you still remember The Student Council and all its schemes? The barn dance in November? The swellest pageant We'd ever seen? Have you forgotten so soon, The trials and tribulations Of putting on a play? The paragraphs and papers To be handed in each day? The teachers and their quizzes? And what report cards say? Have you forgotten so soon? 'IO SENIQIQS I t IIPYI WOQ1l3I'l To .,..L...SIDELIGl-ITS, I939..-.-.T Soniov Class Gllicevs IEAN DUNCAN . , ,A .. President HOWARD SCHAEFFER, .. ...,. Vice-Prcsz'dc'nZ DOROTHY GAINIBRILL ....,. Secretary CLEM SCHAEFFER A . . , ,,.., Treasurer HOMEROOM CHAIRMEN Howard Schaeffer, Marion Quinlin, Betsy Boyce, Gloria Albrecht, Russell Emmke FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Elsie Held, Miss Ruth Miller, Mr. Thomas W. Otto 'IQ SIDELIGHTS, l9.39 IANE ELIZABETH ADAMS JAMES WEBSTER BACON TOWSON ESTATES BROOKLANDVILLE Academic General , Senior Activities: Senior Activities: Y' Glee FI'CI1Cl1 French Club G1CC,C1ub Varsity Teams MARY VIRGINIA ADOLPH MAURICE WHITEFORD IDLEWYLDE BALDWIN General HYDE Senior Activity: Gfmiml Glee Club Senior Activity: Class Teams GLORIA ELIZEBETH ALBRECHT PARKVILEE IOHN ROBERT BAREHAM Academic COCKEYSVILLE Senior Activities: Amdfmif Mathematics Club Glee Club i Ui A M Latin Club ' NELLIE VIRGINIA LEE BARNSLEY MARY FLORENCE AMREIN IDLEWYLDE TOWSON General General Senior Activity: Gym Review RALPH GRAYSON IUNE ELIZABETH AUSTIN BARRETT TOWSON TIMONIUM Commercial f" Amdemk Senior Activities: Senior Activities: Cafeteria Duty Dramatics Club Qfifiqe Work French Club Mathematics Club omtor li M ' FREDERICK EMIL A SIHJELIGHTS Staff BACHMANN 2 Qi TOWSON , GW,-ag Q RUTH CAROLINE BARTH Senior Activities: Ei CCARNEY Mathematics Club I Ommffflirll Dramatics Club Yh 4 13 SIDELIGHTS, i939 , an . . - N. 4 'A'ur .1 A , -1 ' .A v .' 'A Q N . wb-9-'-'A -if ' L ELEANOR MARGARET BETTY CLA EECLYCE BATEMAN LUTHERVILLE Roncmzs Fokcia , Academic Amdfmlif Senior Activities: Editor, SIDELIGHTS President, French Club Student Coach, Dramatics Club Monitor Student Council Homeroom Chairman .ILLIAM VERNON Senior Activities: Varsity Teams Vice-President, French Club Athletic Association SIDELIGHTS Stall CATHERINE SHIRLEY BAYNE BRABHAM, IR. PARKVILLE TOWSON P General General Senior Activity: Mathematics Club CHARLES MILTON BAYNE I EDWARD RICHAR ToWsoN BRUECK ' Gffwul ANNESLIE Senior Activity: ' 'fa GC"1f"f1l Mathematics Club ,- l i 1 I I KE HARRY WISNER BAYNE MARY GERTRLDE BUR CocKEYsvu.L12 ToWsoN . . Academic Commerczal Senior Activities: Secretary, Glee Club French Club Senior Activity: Class Teams MARGARET MARIE ESTELLA IRENE BURTON BLICKENSTAFF CARNEY SWEET Am Commercial Genfml Senior Activity: Dramatics Club ELIZABETH LEE BOWES GORDON HUGHES CADE, ASHLAND IR- GC71fl'6ll TOWSON General Senior Activity: Ffench Club senior Aciiviiiesi Homeroom Officer Varsity Teams 14 I. I VW' SIDELIGHTS, 1939 Z5 . ' I DREW CARLTON WILLIAM LEONARD COCKEY CARMAN CHESTNUT RIDGE GITTINGS N Gene,-gl CWM senior Activity: Varsity Teams THOMAS AVERY DORIS MARGARET CASLIN COMBELLICK Q TIMONIUM HEIGHTS TOWSON ., I Commercial Afadefnit I Senior Activities: Senior Activities: 2- 7 Homeroom Olhcer President, Dramatics Club SIDELIGHTS Staff Business Manager, SIDELIGHTS Glee Club Varsity Teams Mathematics Club 6 Student Council Cafeteria Duty MIILDRED WINONA CHENOWETH HELEN MARY CONKLIN BALDWIN RUXTON A d , Academic M Bmw . . . S n' r Activit : Senior Activity: C 10 y French Club Latin Club LELIA MAE CLARK LILLIAN CONNOLLY LUTHERVH-LE BROOKLANDVILLE Commercial Afadfmlif Senior Activity: Sefliof ACUVIIYI Glee Club pl' French Club LILLIAN MYRTLE CLARK ANNESLIF CHARLES LABAN COSTA Amdemzc R Senior Activities: . I ' GEEZZZ French Club TY Glee Club C U MI G N GEORGE MARSHALL LDRED VIR I IA CLARK COVELLY LU'rHEIzvII.I.E P Commercial ARKVILITE 1 Aaadcmzc I ,If Senior Activity: f Glee Club Senior Activity: I Latin Club '91 , L' R K 15 WILLIAM HOLMES CREWS MT. WASHINGTON JO GencraQ Q fyl If RALPH MILTON CROUS STONELEIGH Academic ff, fimti IANE ELIZABETH CROWELL TOWSON Academic Senior Activities: French Club Dramatics Club CHARLES FRANKLIN DEBAUGH TOWSON General . Senior Activity: A i Mathematics Club WILTON ALBERT DEBAUGH TowsoN .'1lil1dt'Wll'C L MAURICE VERNON DEISE TowsoN General ILA ELIGI-ITS O O I J' 16 A I f l 5, GLADYS LOUISE DINSMORE LUTHERVILLE Academic Senior Activities: Glee Club French Club Monitor WILLIAM FALLIN DINSMORE LUTHERVILLE Academic Q Senior Activities: .Q Dramatics Club Q8 Mathematics Club French Club SIDELIGHTS Staff Monitor WILLIAM GEORGE DOXZEN RUXTON Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club 'French Club Varsity Soccer IEAN EAVERSON DUNCAN-JJ LUTHERVILLE Academic y Senior Activities: President, Senior Class Q French Club Student Council SIDELIGHTS Staff HILDA AMANDA ECK HYDE Academic Senior Activities: Mathematics Club Bus Chairman CARL WALTER EICKER l' STONELEIGII K7 . I- ' Acadcmzc Senior Activities: Orchestra Mathematics Club Monitor - .SIDEI.lGI-ITS, i939 CHARLES NEWELL ELLRICH, IR. TowsoN Gcfzeml Senior Activities: Athletic Association Homeroom Officer RUSSELL GEORGE EMMKE Towsox General Senior Activities: Varsity Teams Homeroom Chairman Monitor CLARA ROSE FENDER C ILENARIX1 C ommerciul CHARLOTTE ANNA FISCHER HAixi1LToN Comn1c'1z'1'al Senior Activity: S1DEL1cHTs Stali THEODORE RAYMOND FORNWALT BALDWIN General Senior Activities: Mathematics Club Bus Chairm1n IMA EILEEN FRANTZ COCKEYSVILLE Commcrfzlll DORIS MARIE FREEBERCER PARKVILLE C0 m m L'l'C1ilIl . . , . A SAL IE W Ji Y 4,6 FR5El?'N,fQ,2l4'0w Q 41' O? ToWsoN wx K W I I ',.1c'zldL'm1'c' Senior Activities: French Club Mathematics Club Dramatics Club DOROTHY MAE GAMBRILL TowsoN , ICULIEIWIIL' Senior Activities: Mathematics Club Secretary, Senior Class Dramatics Club Homeroom Officer DONALD RICHARD GEN' fIHESTNl"l' ISIIJCE Gcnvnll MARY FLO GENTRY H.'x1.DvvIN M . lmfz'cm1'f IIEULAH IAMES GEORGE Towsoiv -. . ll'lldL'I7ZIil' - V Senior Activities: if French Club X W DFZIIIIQIIICS Club I .TJ V 1 ,!- I if P WILLIAM TRACY ' GOODWIN FULLERTON General Senior Activities: Athletic .Association Cheer Leader MARY LOU GOUGH Towsoiv .fffade nz fc SpniQ1'Activifties? "M i Secretary, Drzimutics Club French Club DORIS PEARL GRAEFE NIONKTON C 0 nz m e1'c'1'al MERLE ELIZABETH GRA MM ER LOCH RAVEN General Senior Activity: Dramatics Club EVELYN ELSIE GROLOCK TowsoN Klcademic' P ' Senior Activity: Sul French Club ELIZABETH LOUISE HALE QIOCKEYSVILLE General 9 Senior Activities: Dramatics Club Bus Chairman' f ti" SID yt ELICSI-II 'IS .QQ K , M511 Wi A' ,ff J . A ,I HELEN IOSEPHINE HALES RUXTON General ROBERT DRENNING HALSTED f ANNESLIE 5: i if ricademif ' V' I I , , Senior Activity: ' . Dramatics Club ELIZABETH GRACE HANLON MANOR GLEN Academic Senior Activity: Mathematics Club RICHARD R. HEATH TowsoN Com m erczial IANET HEGGIE STONELEIGH Academic Senior Activities: Treasuerer, Student Council Varsity Teams Mathematics Club Latin Club French Club MARGARET LOUISE HEMPEL STONELEIGH General J slnttueuts H J O O I uf' ',,- ALM 1-' ' LILLIAN IEAN HENTSCHEL LUTHERVILLE Academic Senior Activities: French Club Glee Club CHARLES NEALE HERGENRATHER TowsoN Academic Senior Activities: Athletic Association Manager, Varsity Teams Dramatics Clubs SIDEL1cHTs Staff Varsity Lacrosse AGNES MULLEN HICKS ENID ELEANOR HUGHES IDLEWYLDE Academic Senior Activities: Glee Club French Club DOROTHY ELIZABETH HUGHES ANNESLIE Academic Senior Activities: Glee Club Latin Club ALBERT GILMORE Q H HUMMEL WILTONDALE Afgdgmlif STONELEICH Senior Activities: Commercial French Club Treasurer, Dramatics Club Cheer Leader FRANK M. HOOK RIJXTON Senior Activity: General WA Varsity Teams ff' f EDWIN WADE Senior Activities: Class Teams Varsity Basketball WINSTON LEONARD IRWIN ap ToWsoN VJ .Z Academic KATHARINE DUVAL IACOIBSEN HOUSEHOLDER TOWSON ANNESLIE Acadgmlic C0mmf"'ffHI Senio ivities: Senior Activity: Teachers Secretary ETHELYN HUBER Rt'xToN Academic Senior Activities: ' Dramatics Club , x French Club .ii 19 r French Ilub Glee SIDELIGHTS Staff VIRGINIA COLGATE IESSOP CocKEYsv1LLE General Senior Activities: Dramatics Club Varsity Teams SID WILLIAM MORGAN IETT FtiLLEitToN ,'1C6ltZll'7V1l'f Senior Activities: Consul, Latin Club Monitor Student Council HELEN MARIE KADE ToWsoN Commercial Senior Activities: SIDELIGHTS Stall Varsity Teams MARY EMORY KEENE Tovvsorsi General Senior Activity: Class Teams SHIRLEY IEAN KETLER IANNESLIE N f1cczdem1'c ' ' Senior Activities: Glee Club French Club RAYMOND GEORGE KINLEIN 4 HAhI1L'1'ON flcudcmfc ' Senior Activity: x Dramatics Club PI-IILANDER CHASE KNOX ToWsoN flcudcmic Senior Activities: P Mathematics Club Dramatics Club M French Club ELIGI-ITS, l939 MARIAN DOROTHY LAMBERT TOWSON C ommcrcial Senior Activity: I-Iomeroom Oflicer HENRY EARL LANGENFELDER PiNEHURsT Academic Senior Activities: President, Student Council SIDELIGHTS Staff Monitor ,. i Latin Club French Club WINIFRED ARNOLD LEIST SToNELE1oi-i flcademic Senior Activities: Secretary, Student Council SIDELIGHTS Staff - . French Club pulp Latin Club w Monitor ALMA AMELI A LEWIS PAHKVILLE COWZW1l'I'C'l.ill Senior Activities: Office Secretary Cafeteria Duty iosnvn LITZINGER ff , Lt:THERvx1.LE 1 ,J , ' Academic ' 'DSSI ior Activity: Varsity Teams 1 AUBREY MILTON f LovELL i I.UTHEitviLLE ',f GEl16I'6IZ " Senior Activity: Varsity Teams Q0 ROBERT BRADFORD LYTLE Towsoiv Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club French Club MILDRED BOWIE CARSON MARLEY LUTHERVILLE General THEODORE TUCKER MARTIN . TowsoN '- Academic ' VIRGINIA MILDR MASTER nf' Towsoiv 'Lf' 'I l JJ Academicf M3 if Senior Activities: I J- I Glee Club 4' f' French Club 1.9 if THOMAS ANDREW MCCALL STONELEIGH Academic Senior Activities: , JJ Dramatics Club Q.' Mathematics Club ROBERT DONALD MCCLEARY IDLEWYLDE General 'w If rs I ,I 1 SIDELIGI-ITS, I93Q DONALD FORREST N MCCORMICK LOCH RAVEN Academic Senior Activities: 1 'Q Cite Club fx! ffm Latin Club S1DEL1CH'rs Staff WINCHESTER KENNETH MCCORMICK PARKVILLE Genera Senior Activities: Track Team f Class Team Bus Chairman . ' MAITLAND MCDONALD TKJWSON Academic Senior Activities: French Club Mathematics Club Glee Club ESTON OWEN MCFADDEN TIMONIUBI General LOUISE MARIE MCFADDEN COCKEYSVILLE Academic Senior Activities: French Club Latin Club Mathe ics Club V QW YRTLE ESTELLA If A : V! MCCRATH IVV' l ToWsoN I Academic Senior Activities: Mathematics Club Glee Club FRANCES BERDENA MCNEAV E ToWsoN Academic lv Senior Activities: French Club Mathematics Club Glee Club FRANCES MCPARLANID STONELEIGII General GLORIA LUCILLE MEIER PARKVILLE Commercial Senior Activity: Class Teams CHESTER LEGRAND MERRYMAN, IR. TOWSON General IOHN MERRYMAN COCKEYSVILLE Academic HARRIETT MICHELMANN P1NEHuRsT Commercial Senior Activity: Class Teams J? I DOROTHY ROSE MILLER Ronoiaizs Fonce General MAY ELIZABETH MITCHELL PARKVILLE Commercial IOHN WESLEY MOTTER ToWsoN Academic Senior Activities: r if Glee Club " A fy' 1' Mathematics Club i' French Club Monitor OIBERT CARL MULLER IDLEWYLDE A cademic enior Activities: Dramatics Club SIDELIG1-Vrs Staff - PRISCILLA OWEN MUNROE TOWSON Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club French Club MIRIOIM CAROLINE E MURRAY TOWSON C om mcrcial SIDELIGI-ITS ,I939 RICHARD BEACH NEWELL Q - 'lp ANNESLIE I T' ' Academic Senior Activity: Dramatics Club IANE ISABEL NORRIS CocKEYsvrLLE Academic BERTHA ANN PATERSON ToWsoN Academic Senior Activities: Vice-President, Student Coun- eil Dramatics Club French Club SIDELIGHTS Staff AMY GRACE PEARSON CocKEYsvrL1.E Academic Senior Activities: French Club Monitor I-IASKELL IOI-INSON PEDDICORD PINEHURST Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club French Club President, Athletic Associa- tion Mathematics Club 'Cheer Leader ELIZABETH MATILDE PERRY ToWsoN - i Academic Senior Activities: - French Club C SIDELIGHTS Staff Mathematics Club Moni-tor Q 23 IEAN MARGARET PIERCE ToWsoN Academic Senior Activixtsz President, , athematics Club ,Monitor Latin Club Varsity Teams SIDELIGHTS Staff ,I JQQBHERINE MARIAN 'ZA PLITT PARKVILLE Academic Senior Activity: Fren h Club IN NEYl BARRY PoisAL PARKVILLE Academic Senior Activities: Vice-President, Dramatics Club Latin Club French Club Y HARRIET LOUISE POILLARD , I HAMILTON ' K Academic I Senior Activity: French Club NORMAN BOONE POOLE TowsoN General Senior Activity: Glee Club HENRY C. PRESTON TOWSON Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club Latin Club 2- - IOHN RICHARD PRICE 'TIIXIUNIYIXI iicudenzir' Senior Activities: Treasurer, Glee Club Latin Club Homerooin Otbcer Varsity Soccer IAMES MURRAY PRICEL Lowe: ciREEN . 1z'c1df'mic H 11" Senior Activities: V Dramatics Club R, 'HV A Latin Club A: It Rus Chairman MARION LOUISE QUINLIN TowsoN ' C 0 rn 172C'I'C'I-tl! Senior Activities: SinEr,1c:H'rs Staff Homeroom Chairman Stutlent Council ELAINE MARIE RADER Loczn Riwmv Gcnwtzf DAVID SCOTT RA MEY TowsoN -x .ffddfmlif 'gr Senior Activity: ge ii Mathematics Club 1' NORMAN PARK RAMSEY ToWsoN ,Hademic ' Senior Activities: French Club S1DEL1c:HTs Statl Monitor Latin Club Student Council IOSEPH TAYLOR RAPI-IEL TOWSON Academic Senior Activity: Cheer Leader WALLACE ALAN REIDT IDLEWYLDE Academic ,P Senior Activities: ' Treasurer, French Club , , ' Dramatics Club w gf' Cafeteria Duty ,H Ki SIDELICHTS Staff I, Varsity Lacrosse FLORENCE MAY REISZ HAMILTON Commercial Senior Activity: Srmaucnrs staff BEN TALBUTT RIDGELY Tovvsox General ELMER HERMAN ff RUFENACHT, IR f LUTHERVILLE General Senior Activity: Class Teams HELEN IRENE RUSSELL MT. V1s'rA General -Q tg, MARIE ELEANOR SABATINO PARKv11.1.ia . Icadezvz fc' Senior Activity: Orchestra RUTH EMILY SAXTON TUWSUN General CLEMENT F. SCHAEFFER J PARKVILLE ' G6776I'dl , . 1 . . , Se?t0r Activities: ly reasurer, Senior Class 'f Homeroom Olhcer HOWARD THOMAS SCHAEFFER, IR. Woonmumok General f Senior Activities: Vice-President. Senior Class ' Homeroom Chairman Student Council Dramatics Club ,1 x HARRY M. SHAFFER PARKVILLE C 0 111 m 6117-6Il ELLWOOD IAMES SCHARFE BAYNESVILLE Gt'71t'1'6l! 5 P- ELIGI-ITS ,I939 Q5 EDITH NORMA SCHOFIELD Towsorv C 0 m m c'J'c'1'rzl M. BREMEIR SHEARMAN, IR. ToWsoN QL' f1l'ddL'77'ZliC' Senior Activities: Glee Club French Club FRANCES VIRGINIA SIMMS PARKVILLE fl rude mic' nior Activities: French Club Bus Chairman HERBERT JAMES SMITH, ' IR -fi ANNESLIE Generzll Senior Activities: Varsity Teams Homeroom Olhcer CONRAD FRANKLIN SOHN, IR. ToWsoN GC'71t'l'Ll! IAMES ROBERT SPICER ToWsoN ficadcmfc' Senior Activities: Glee Club Monitor XX? Dramatics Club SIDELIGHTS MARY RUTH SPRECHER BAYNEsv11.LE y l Commercial P HAZEL STAINES Vl BROOKLANDVILL KJ Acadfm' ,L ll s ' A " ' A' A enior ctivityz X French Club fi, MAJ , L I 1 HELEN STAPLETON - RIDERWOOLD W Academic fi Senior Activities: Glee Club French Club MARTHA OLDE STIFF 1 TOWSON li . ' A Academic Q1 . . .. f Senior Activities: ' French Club HELEN lVlARlEA TAYLOR LUTHERVILLE Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club French Club Mathematics Club LALLA BOE THRONS N STONELEIG? I General ' Senior Activities il X l Presi , T lub I x SIDEL ix , W E 26 GEORGIANA TOLSON TowsoN Com mercial Senior Activity: Oliice Secretary SHIRLEY MARGARET WATERS HAMILTON Commercial Senior Activity: S1DEuGHTs Staff ELIZABETH ANNE WATKINS STONELEIGH Academic Senior Activity: French Club ', .ff .- ,v MAii9,4'lzyE2'J KE?-EFIEREEEE fjfLYxQARNEYyy0EVlL li Gericxiw i Senior Activity: Bus Chairman ERNEST CONRAD WEGMAN, IR. HAMILTON Academic Senior Activity: Mathematics Club IOHN THOMAS WELLS TowsoN Academic tb A x Senior Activities French Club 'X' Dramatics Club Mathematics Club Varsity Lacrosse Team DORIS ETHEL WHITE HYDE ' Com mercial I EVELYN MARY WHITE PARKVILLE General FRANCES LORETTA WHITE TowsoN C om mercial MARION FRANCES WHITE Ronoraizs Foxes Commercial Senior Activities: Varsity Basketball SIDELIGHTS Staff Office Secretary DOROTHY MAY WILHELM TIMONIUM General Senior Activity: Dramatics Club ELIGI-ITS I939 il Q7 GLENN CALVIN WILHIDE f' ToWs0N ' MJVU Academic Senior Activities: Treasurer, Athletic Association French Club Mathematics Club Varsity Teams Dramatics Club DOLORES FRANCES WINKLER BALDWIN Commercial Senior Activities: SIDELIGHTS Staff Oflice Secretary . ,fx .vf ,XV QHARLES ELLSWORTH ' WOLFKILL MT. WASHINGTON General MARY ANN ZAIKO GLBNARM Commercial HOWARD C. ZIMMER, IR. TowsoN Academic Senior Activities: Dramatics Club French Club Monitor u ,XT 1" f fsriifff 5 flllx I I l I -.L.-SIDELIGI-ITS, l939.i...-T f Cf' f , , 5.1 Q Y Seniov Class I-lislorau T'S AMAZING that four years could have flown by so swiftly 5 and it's inconceivable that four such short years could have grown to mean so much to us. You, the audience, have been the kindest of kind people and we appreciate it. However, though we know we havenlt forgotten and won't forget anything that has happened to us here at Towson, we wonder if we can depend upon you to remember us and the things we did. But maybe you have forgotten the latter already. Have you? To thank you enough would be utterly and indescribably impossible. For us to give voice to our thanks in even a small manner is hard to do because we realize that our tongues can't really express what our hearts feel. A greener, more hopeless flock of freshmen probably never graced the halls of Towson, but, because you were what you were, you took us in your strides, inspired us, played an important part in molding us, and, consequently, aided Q8 k,,.SIDELIGI-ITS, I939l..l. us in a way that we,ll never, as long as we live, fully be able to repay. The best we can do is say, in a very humble fashion, thank you. Now, because we are determined you shanit forget us and because we are anxious that you remember what we did here, welre going to help' you recall, as a last effort on our parts, a general view of our days at Towson. Isn't the day that we Hrst entered the awe-inspiring domains of Towson clear as crystal in your minds? Granted, that we were just another bother- some, boring bunch of freshmen. However, it didn't take you long to see through us and realize we had promise, definite promise. To prove this fact, we started off with a zip and a vigor that lasted us for four years. We decided that if the upper classmen had certain privileges, so could we. There- fore, the first step we took was to elect officers. It was a thrill to us, that first election. We had never before had a like experience. To serve as officers, we selected four tremendously capable people: Milton Bayne, Winifred Leist, Doris Caslin, and Ted Severn. This quartet was to perform two duties for us-protect us from the big, bad sophomores and give us a party. Advisers were our next problem. Our choices were fortunate and ones we haven't regretted: Miss Miller, Miss Held, and Mr. Medlock. Under the guidance of these seven beings, we had a gigantic freshman party. Honestly, We were the envy of the other classes and to ourselves quite the thing. Shortly, we made our exit for the summer. We pretended we were glad to be free, but we weren't. All summer we thought over the events of our freshman year- and we still do. But Have you forgotten so soon? The following September, we entered again in full swing, but this time we were changed. We were sophomores. At last we understood why sopho- mores bully freshmen much more than the upperclassmen dog we learned that a sophomore is rather inconspicuousg and we perceived that we were gradually becoming a necessary part of the school. This year saw us as serious and conscientious students-interested solely in Hnding how fast "An rowed upstream, how Caesar crossed the Alps for did heFj, and why a cow chews a cud. But even with work our main thought, we found time to elect oflicers and have a party. This time, we selected Peggy Pierce, Barry Poisal, Glenn Wilhide, and Clem Schaeffer. Our sponsors remained the same. The annual get-together was an affair worthy of note. We gaped intrigued or skipped gaily through rows of stands at a country fair and had no end of fun. Our sophomore year was rather unexciting since we were at last grow- ing up and passing through a truly trying stage. In these nine months, we probably needed your attention and your assistance more than at any other time. We received it. We can't forget but Have you forgotten so soon? At long last, it came. We finally attained the coveted position for which we prayed for so long, but never actually expected we would achieve. We were juniors, undeniably and irrefutably glorious, great juniors. From the Q9 l.l-SIDELIGHTS, l939.T......- time our sophomore era ended until the moment we entered Towson as mem- bers of the third year, a drastic change had come over us. You warned us something of that sort would happen-and it did. No more were we disin- terested stooges who walked around loaded down with books and hid behind heavy lensed glasses 5 no more did we perform smart aleck tricks 5 no more were we "cats" or gossips. We were juniors, and juniors to be proud of. We didnit Hinch at geometry or chemistry, English was a snap, and French, why you have no idea, French was delectable! Because we realized we had big things before us, we again elected officers-this time in the forms of lean Duncan, Earl Langenfelder, Ianet Heggie, and Barry Poisal. Our sponsor staff changed a trifle, Mr. Insley took Mr. Medlock's place, but Miss Miller and Miss Held remained. Two prodigious things occurred. We bought our long-hoped-for rings and had the most unique Iunior-Senior prom, in every- one's opinion, that ever was given. For the prom, the auditorium was trans- formed with huge, beautiful ferns, atmosphere-creating crepe paper, unique murals, painted by the artists in our class, and a smooth orchestra. This year is the one that stands out more clearly in our minds than any other--not because it was just a year ago but because, finally, we knew that we had begun to live in Towson High. Could it be, is it possible, Have you forgotten so soon? Now we are at the end of our high school life. We thought it would be a novelty to go to a Senior dance and have a Iunior-Senior prom given for us. We went and were entertained elegantly, but in the backs of our brains lurked the lugubrious thought that these were our last parties at Towson. VVe,ve never been sentimental in all our four years, but there comes a time when facts must be faced. The fact now is that graduation will take place soon and that means, inevitably, the severing of the ties that make us a part of Towson High. Is there any wonder that some of the wind has gone from our sails? This year, in some respects, has been our very best. We've ob- tained important positions that only seniors are able to handle 3 welve made more friends and drawn old friends closer g we've ruled the school and ruled it well, we've written our autobiographies and 3,000 word themes in an unusual fashion 3 welve expatiated on every subject conceivable in our fifteen minute talks, and welve gradually achieved the conviction that we have come into our own. However, in one Way, ,39 has been our worst. It means goodbye and deep down inside that hurts. We, of course, realize that weirc just another in myriad senior classes which have been graduated from Towson, but somehow we feel that we've done something for the school-something it will never forget. Perhaps, however, every senior class is of that mind. Anyway, please remember us. You surely recall that when you left school, whether it was grammar, high, or college, you, too, wanted to be thought of and talked of favorably for years to come-or have you forgotten so soon? 30 -M-...SIDELICSI-ITS, l939--l.- LClSl And Teslclmenl We, the finished musicians in the symphony, opus 6439? do hereby bestow upon our fellow musicians in these last strains of the movement, our well-thumbed but still legible scores: First, to the maestro and assistant conductors: To Mr. Corr: a Sherlock Holmes outfit. To Miss Balls: a luxuriously equipped office. To Mrs. Spurgin: some not-so-"painfully young" students. To Mrs. Farlow: a sinecure. To Miss Wack: a forty-eight hour day. To Miss Townsend: the cultural heritage of these departing seniors. To Mr. Otto: an exemplary group of monitors in his classes. To Miss Sterling: an air-conditioned and sound-proof room. To Mr. Hurley: a superior batch of guinea pigs. To Mrs. Kirkpatrick: some swing records to pep up the typing. To Miss Dole: a case of pineapple juice. To Miss Wyman: a receptive market for her current event papers. To Miss Lewis: a barrel of jello. To Miss Wode: a well-earned place in the spotlight. To Mr. Dixon: some devices to make Hre drills more realistic. To Mr. Holland: an infallible bookkeeping system for SIDELIGHTS money. To Mr. Myrick: a IOOZQ student interest in the T. A. A. To Mr. Ioyce: mutual rejoicings over the championship. To Miss Behlmer: an Arthur Murray book on dance technique. To Miss Clark: a large pneumatic carrier from the desk to the safe. To Miss Stephens: a "drag'5 with a costume house. To Miss Benson: our hope that her years at Towson will not be threadbare. To Miss Miller: enough ingredients to supply the school with cakes. To Miss Fitzpatrick: a class that doesnlt desire deficiencies. To Miss Morrison: a pedestal to stand on while classes are changing. To Miss Roberts: a hair stylist all her own. To Miss Matejka: a station wagon. To Miss Hoffman: some eligible males for her Glee Club. To Miss Held: a boat trip around the world. To Mrs. Moncure: a subscription to the Book of the Month Club. To Miss Platt: something other than a cow's stomach to display. 31 --L--SIDELIGI-ITS, I939-.-..?- Second, to the orchestra: lane Adams: To Miss Sterling, a mute third period study class. Mary Adolph: To my brother, Howard, my aptitude for algebra equations. Gloria Albrecht: To Mrs. Spurgin, a package of chewing gum. Mary Amrien: To my sister, the notebook I used for four years. Iune Austin: To Mary Frances Horsey, my coffee pot. Fred Bachmann: To Mr. Otto, my crepe sole shoes. Iimmy Bacon: To Bill Wiegand, my tenor voice for glee club. Maurice Baldwin: To Mrs. Spurgin, no more students like myself. Iohn Bareham: To Mr. Otto, my skill in asking questions. Nellie Lee Barnsley: To one who needs it, my ability to borrow money. Ralph Barrett: To another stooge, my post as publicity manager in Dramatics Club. Ruth Barth: To Dorothy Kalbskopf, my ability to do bookkeeping problems. Eleanor Bateman: To Mary Ruth Etter, a clean, well--fitting gym suit. Shirley Bayne: To Martha Phillips, my skill in constructing geometrical figures. Milton Bayne: To Reds Hoen, a passing grade so he can play on the teams. Wisner Bayne: To Ioe Radebaugh, a new razor for a graduation present. Stella Blickenstaff: To Miss Balls, the right to call me by my last name. Elizabeth Bowes: To Sadie Eckert, my red finger nail polish. Betsy Boyce: To Raine and Griffith, an oxygen tent until "Submergedl' is produced. Vernon Brabham: To all future physics students, my passing grades. Dick Brueck: To Miss Wyman, a better history text. "Bunny" Burke: To Lucille Brown, my big blue eyes. Margie Burton: To Matilda Everett, a diploma in '4o. Gordy Cade: To Cornelius Hoen, a nose guard of his own. Bill Carman: To William Crews, a new Ford. Doris Caslin: To Web Wheeler, my temper. Milly Chenoweth: To my sister, Franny, two alarm clocks. Lelia Clark: To my sister, Nancy, two more years at Towson. Myrtle Clark: To Winston Butterbaugh, my driving technique. Mildred Clark: To late students, my many and varied excuses. Carlton Cockey: To Helen Tawney, my good marks in third year English. "Doc,' Combellick: To T. H. S., another beautiful redhead like Betsy. Helen Conklin: To Dorothy Prigel, all the Latin vocabularies I memorized. Lillian Connolly: To Miss Townsend, a class that sticks to the subject. Charlie Costa: To next yearls Student Council, my wrist watch. Bill Crews: To Conrad Sohn, my capacity for acquiring old relics. 32 -iiiSIDELIGI-ITS, I939il.. Iane Crowell: To Miss Townsend, students with background for her U. S. History. Charley Debaugh: To Bill Mace, my seat next to Ruth. "Hank,, Debaugh: To Mike Frost, my French vocabulary. Vernon Deise: To the Smithsonian Institute, my homeroom desk. Louise Dinsmore: To Dorinne Upson, my technique for turning male pic- tures each night. "Hick" Dinsmore: To a worthy senior, Mrs. Spurgin's love for me. "Pete" Doxzen: To Miss Townsend, a U. S. History class that can understand assignments. "Dune" Duncan: To Ioe Radebaugh, a gardenia to wear in his ear. Hilda Eck: To Miss Dole, a homeroom in the coming year. Carl Eicker: To Mr. Otto, some better equipment. "Russ" Emmke: To Bill Hunt, another girl like Rita. Clara Fender: To Rhoda Rush, my clever interpretation of the "Life of Iohnsonf' Charlotte Fisher: To my incoming sister, my enjoyable life at T. H. S. Ray Fornwalt: To all seniors, recognized places in the world. Ima Frantz: To Isabel Peterson, my distaste for history projects. Doris Freeberger: To Elizabeth Freeberger, my cleverness at transcribing. Sallie Frost: To "Mike" Frost, my ability to "laugh it off." Dotty Gambrill: To quarreling couples, the track as neutral ground. Donald Gent: To commercial pupils, my ability to do chores for Mr. Holland. Mary Gentry: To Iean Duncan, my friendship with Mrs. Farlow. Beulah George: To Mary Grimm, my gift of concealing my feelings toward some people. Bill Goodwin: To underclassmen, a few wise-cracks at the right moment. Mary Lou Gough: To my sister, Virginia, my languid tongue in study class. Doris Graefe: To Mabel Bolander, my spelling perfection. Merle Grammer: To Dorothy Shue, my original saying, "It's terrificalf' Evelyn Grolock: To Miss Townsend, a complete set of history texts. Libby Hale: To Helen Ensor, four inches of my height. Bob Halsted: To Mrs. Farlow, a straight jacket for future Halsteds. "Liz" Hanlon: To George Swem, my plaid skirt and curly hair. Ianet Heggie: To incoming freshmen, a little more respect for a monitor's toes. Margaret Hempel: To the Commercial Department, a new batch of type- writers. Lillian Hentschel: To Mrs. Farlow, my excellent themes. "Hergie" Hergenrather: To Bill Iurney, my managership. 4Agnes Hicks: To Starr Coale, my dainty C lj feet, and my pretty QD hands. 33 SIDELIGI-ITS, l939 Frank Hook: To Donald Hoen, Chester Finley's hair. Eddie Householder: To my brother, my good grades in the Commercial Department. Brownie Huber: To Barc Ferguson, a new pipe for the one I broke. Dot Hughes: To Russell Hughes, a diploma before he gets an old-age pension. Albert Hummel: To Stanley Davis, a pocketful of "Dreams.', Winston Irwin: To Mr. Ioyce, my gym shoes because he is always losing his. Babs Iacobsen: To Mr. Otto, an exotic ballerina to sway him from his worries. Ginny Iessop: To Martitia Wilson, the athletic ability I have never attained. Helen Kade: To Martha Phillips, my position on the basketball team. Mary Keene: To Mary Ruth Etter, all the tuna fish sandwiches she can eat. Shirley Ketler: To Mariland Tracy, four years of fun and work at Towson. Raymond Kinlein: To Willard Hughes, my knack of dropping distasteful subjects. Phil Knox: To Beryl Dinker, a leather-bound answer book in physics. Dorothy Lambert: To Dorothy Wood, the ease with which I take history. Earl Langenfelder: To the underclassmen, my ability to get out of so many classes. Wini Leist: To anyone else who blushes, my deepest sympathy. Alma Lewis: To Helen Kowalsky, the pleasure I derive from my limited history knowledge. Ioe Litzinger: To Don Hoen, my ability to score one goal every soccer game. Aubrey Lovell: To the boys next year, a successful team. Bob Lytle: To Towson High, another Schaeffer to deliver Christmas baskets. Carson Marley: To Kitty Stevens, my blond hair that she craves. Ted Martin: To the trig class of 1940, my conveniently marked trig book. Virginia Master: To Betty Marie Pyles, my so-called beautiful hands. Tommy McCall: To incoming students, a good looking girl. Don McCreary: To lack Ford, some swing musicians for a school band. Donald McCormick: To Miss Sterling, a class with laryngitis. Kenny McCormick: To lim Rogers, my natural ability to disturb all classes. Mac McDonald: To Beryl Dinker, someone else she can beat in ping pong. Eston McFadden: To Miss Sterling, a more mature French class! Myrtle McGrath: To Miss Hoffman, some altos that will attend rehearsals. Frances McNeave: To Reds Hoen, my ability to loaf through class. Gloria Meier: To underclassmen, my sincere sympathy. Chester Merryman: To Elliott Sperry, my advantageous place on the curb. Harriett Michelmann: To Mrs. Farlow, a study class without commercial students. H Rose Miller: To Miss Balls, my ability to give orals. 34 Xi' . .SIDELIGI-lTS, I939--...- May Mitchell: To a junior, to be or not to be a senior. Iohn Motter: To Murray Frost, my ability to keep possession of my coat after dances. Bob Muller: To Leroy Kipp, my seat in Newellls car. Priscilla Munroe: To Miss Balls, an automatic name signer for absentee slips. Miriam Murray: To Ioan Fisher, some one to borrow from. Dick Newell: To Richard Iett, my last gallon of gasoline. Iane Norris: To Catherine McDermott, my four year old gym suit. Ann Paterson: To the juniors, a ten ton shipment of Woolworth's prize cosmetics. Amy Pearson: To my sister, Iean, my skill in skipping steps. Haskell Peddicord: To whom it may concern, my so called ability to win girls. Betty Perry: To all lazy people, desks to lean on. Peggy Pierce: To the underclassmen, a new crop of attentive suitors. Marian Plitt: To Miss Townsend, a homeroom free of lunch paper. Barry Poisal: To Miss Wack, Dramatics Club members with no other activities. Harriet Pollard: To Albert Pollard, my freckle ointment. Norman Poole: To Miss Matejka, another smart symmetry student. Dick Price: To anyone, my habit of being late every morning in the week. Iimmy Prigel: To Miss Fitzpatrick, a class that doesn't talk. Marion Quinlin: To Margaret Snyder, my everlasting supply of chewing gum. Elaine Rader: To Mil Klass, my love for U. S. History. David Ramey: To Mrs. Spurgin, a mathematician. Norman Ramsey: To some deserving "freshie'l, my nickname," Twerp". Ioe Raphel: To Miss Lewis, my adeptness for chemistry. iiXWallace Reidt: To Mike Frost, my clean white sailor hat. Florence Reisz: To HelenWolinski, my inexhaustible typing efforts. Ben Ridgely: To George Swem, my great achievement in graduating in four years. Herman Rufenacht: To Miss Morrison, another gum chewer to take my place. Helen Russell: To Mr. Holland, a red pencil for one he wore out on my papers. Marie Sabatino: To Norval McDonald, the E string off my violin. Ruth Saxon: To Elsie Meinl, my ability in arts. Clem Schaeffer: To freshmen, my love for homework. Howard Schaeffer: To some future "jaloppie" owner, my parking space on the lot. Harry Shaffer: To Towson High School, a fire escape. Ellwood Schrfe: To Mr. Myrick, another homeroom monitor-janitor. Edith Schofield: To Miss Townsend, a class of girls without glaring nail polish. 35 SIDELIGI-ITS, I939 Bremer Shearman: To my brother, a narrow car for Beryl on dates. Ginny Simms: To Mr.Otto, some neat physics experiments. Herb Smith: To Willis Hawley, a one piece lacrosse stick. Connie Sohn: To my friends, my ease in roaming around. Robert Spicer: To "Son" Sperry, a seat in my fourth year homeroom. Mary Ruth Sprecher: To Mr. Holland, all the long pencils which I never have Hazel Staines: To future locker holders, hangers of their own. Helen Stapleton: To Miss Sterling, my ability to go "mad',. Freda Stauffer: To Albert Long, my Western Maryland college sticker. Martha Stiff: To George Griflith, the whole-hearted interest of Carolyn. Helen Taylor: To Eleanor Taylor, my exceptional dramatic ability. Lalla Boe Thronsen: To future students, Mrs. Farlow's posture. Georgianna Tolson: To Susanne Alton, my memories of T. H. S. Shirley Waters: To Mr. Holland, a new dictation book. Anne Watkins: To Mrs. Farlow, seniors who know how to punctuate. Peggy Watkins: To Miss Platt, my dimple. Iack Wells: To anybody, a good third-hand French verb wheel free. Doris White: To David Walker, the back seat on the bus with Sue. Evelyn White: To Grace Fisher, my success and pleasures in high school. Loretta White: To Mrs. Farlow, seniors who hand in papers promptly. Marion White: To coming classes, a new gym and an auditorium. Dorothy Wilhelm: To any incoming senior, my seat in senior English. Glenn Wilhide: To some 'ardent swain, the lowdown on my technique. Dolores Winkler To Hannah Heiss, my position in the school bookstore. Mary Zaiko: To Beverly Hall, my red pencil for bookkeeping. Howard Zimmer: To future students, permission to hold noontime dancing. 36 -.....lSIDELIGl-ITS, I939..l.., Ccconlidenliolluii I Love to Whistle-Teddy Martin Some Day My Prince Will C ome-Iane Adams Iohnny One Note-Iohn Motter Faithless Maid-Eleanor Bateman You're An Education-Mary Lou Gough C hatterbox-Beulah George A Twinkle in Your Eye-Billy Goodwin Change Partners-Winifred Leist, Peggy Pierce Out of Nowhere-Ernest Wegman Take a Number from One to Ten-Math Club Sheik of Araby-Winston Irwin Dinner Music for a Pack of Hungry Cannibals-Cafeteria Looking Around Corners for You-Miss Balls for rule breakers Flat Foot Floogie-Haskell Peddicord He Ain't Got Rhythm-Donald McCormick So Nice Seeing You A gain-Chester Finley It's the Little Things That Count-Mary Gentry Stop Beating Around the Mulberry Bush-Maitland McDonald I Have Eyes-Amy Pearson My Swiss Hillbilly-Glenn Wilhide At Your Beck and Call-Iune Austin Don't Ever Change-Ann Watkins Every Day's a Holiday-Albert Hummel Feelin' High and Happy--Wallace Reidt Don't Drop a Nickel in the Slot-The belated nickelodeon Strictly Formal-Earl Langenfelder Liitle Lady Make-Belfeve-Ethelyn Huber Dust-Athletic Field You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby-Shirley Ketler Deep in a Dream-Lalla Thronsen Topic of the Tropics--Nancy Weaver I Must Have That Man-Frances McNeave Girl Friend of a Whirling Deruish--Ann Paterson This Time It's Real-Ianet Heggie Playing with Fire-Charles Hergenrather Sleepytime Gal-Lillian Hentschel The One I Love Belongs to Somebody Else-Martha Stiff All Alone4Gloria Albrecht Shipmates Forever-Dorothy Gambrill Sweet Someone-Georgiana Tolson Pardon My Southern Accent-Helen Stapleton Somewhere with Somebody Else-lack Wells 37 ELIGI-ITS, I939 IL'sT LET ME Loox AT Y 38 ELIGHTS HPOSIN' " 39 .i..l.SlDELlGI-ITS, i939-.-T 66 IQQITI QITIlDQP,, WHEN: Iean Duncan and Lalla Thronsen made love to Mary Burke in "Robin Hood". Wallace Reidt defined "homeopathy', as medicines made at home. We had such fun dancing in the potato bags at the freshman party. Barry did a flower dance at the same affair. Teddy Martin was on the receiving end of the falling bell jar. Mr. Hurley had desks in his room. "Brownie" Huber got a swell sunburn in December. Iimmie Dattoli became a rat wholesaler and we bought his wares. Beulah George came to school. Iunior-Senior prom decorations transformed the auditorium. The assembly sought to increase our appreciation of art. The hair-do wasn't on the uptrend. We didn't have Mr. Otto and did have Miss Pratt. Mr. Hurley rescued certain characters in "The Black Flamingol' by haul- ing them up the chimney. New gym suits were an occasion. The Play Arts Guild held the curtain for our late arrivals. A trip to Patterson Park was the idea of a real outing. Mrs. Ensor was Towson High's Aunt Ada. We broke Miss Sterlingls heart because we failed our French exams. Maitland McDonald wore a white shirt. A freshman stole the show in "Tom Sawyern. "Iesse Iamesl' inspired seniors to play cops and robbers from behind the shelter of desks. There was an edition of the "Torch" dedicated to us. We slid to Towson to see "A Tale of Two Cities". Miss Wack threatened that weld grow up. Peggy Pierce wore Edward VIII's speech around her neck. Book-bags appeared after Christmas. Bells on bracelets drove the teachers wild. Miss Lewis threatened to use odors as a counteraction for noisy neighbors. We were awed as we walked into the lecture room for the first time. Mr. Stapletonis pet disciplinary measure was yellow slips. The bookstore sold paper with no starch in it. It was an event for a senior to bring a car to school. We had an epidemic of crutches fnecessary or otherwisej. 40 UNDEIQCLASSMEN " Small Fm, M ..-1...-SIDELIGI-ITS,l939-1-1+ J unions Class Gllieevs HAYWARD BACON. . . . .4.... President BILL MACE ....., ..,, V iCC'-Pl'65id67ZIf MARGARET MILLER ,,,. ..LL. S ecretary EDXVARD BIEMILLER , . , ..,,.. .,.,.., ,... T 1 'easurer HoMERooM CHAIRMEN Donald Iames, Calvin Class, Caroline Weaver, Iames Mitchell, Bill Mace FACULTY ADX'ISERS Miss Elizabeth Matejka, Miss Mary Benson, Mrs. Gladys Hopkins 42 .iTlSIDELIC5I-lTS, N397-M T Q Junior oss "They my-all of our dreams will be nightmares too soon" This September the Iuniors came back full of vim, vigor, and dreams. It seemed that we had never been so glad to come back to school, because we realized how short were the two crowded years we had left, and how much there was to do. There was the Iunior-Senior Prom for instance. Practically ever since we'd been in high school we had been dreaming of that eventful night--lots of people had had dates for it since before school started. At our first class mee-ting we discussed it and were determined Cas are all Iunior classesj that this would be the best Iunior-Senior Prom T. H. S. had ever witnessed. And then the rings! Ah-the rings! What delightful visions are conjured up by those simple words. One of our fondest hopes will be realized at last! Now that we are in our third year, our attitude seems to have completely changed. Those who are monitors take their duties more seriously. Student Council members have lost their habitually docile look and really have something to say for themselves. How- ever, all of our juvenile tendencies did not immediately disappear. Facetious remarks about Miss Lewis's undertakerish lab apron were heard at the beginning of the year, and we just simply couldn't maintain the much-sought-for Iunior-like sobriety during the first few French pronunciation lessons. This year weive heard a lot about the proposed reorganization of our student gov- ernment. We hope that we'll be able to take an effective part in it, since we're upper- classmen now and soon to be the leading class in the school. But they say that all of our dreams will be nightmares-too soon- because we haven't done anything, we've either smugly contemplated a rosy future or reflected condescendingly on the childhood pleasures of our Hrst two years. Maybe we haven't gotten down to brass tacks as we should, but with such leaders as Hayward Bacon as president, Bill Mace, vice-president, Margaret Miller, secretary, and Edward Biemiller, treasurer, with a little application, we can make Towson High School proud of us. . One thing that shows we arenit entirely lacking in initiative is the organization of a newspaper, mainly through the efforts of a few members of our class. We sincerely hope that the others in the school get as much fun out of it as we do. It's natural that we should resent what theyire saying, yet we appreciate it, because it has stirred us to renewed action. We feel that we're a part of Towson High, and are determined not to 'be a blot on her escutcheon. Let them think, let them say what they want to, because we know we won't let T. H. S. down-no matter what they say. Weire hoping that theyill say later that the class of ,4O, inspired and encouraged by the achieve- ments of the class of ,39, proved herself worthy of being called a true daughter of Tow- son High. 43 -1l--SlDEl.l6l'l-l-S,l939---- Soplaoniove Class Giiicovs ARTHUR CASEY , . . . , Presidezzz ROBERT CASE. . . . . .Vice-Prcridezzt IEAN WEBSTER. , . . , Secretary WILLIAM COOPER, . T , ,RR. Treasurer HOMEROOM CHAIRMEN Starr Coale, Louise Siflord, Robert Case, William Wiegand, Mary Rost, Eugene Bartholomew FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Helen Morrison, Miss Grace Sterling, Mr. Harrison Dixon 44 .SIDELIGI-ITS, I939.........? The Sophomore loff "Too young for boys, zoo old for toys, I'm just an in-between" HIS sad, sad person is without any doubt a sophomore. Who else would have such a mournful theme song? Every place one goes one hears this sad story. Despite this and the derision of the upper classmen, the sophomores seem to be going places. No matter where your wandering foot may happen to lead you, you're sure to bump into sophomores. They fill the second floor hall at lunchtime, and contribute 11 large part of our public at pep-meetings, games, and dances. A few honored ones have even found spots for themselves in the limelight, usually occupied by juniors and seniors. Do you see that handsome boy with the letter so publicly displayed on his chest? Of course, he wouldn't want you to know, fWhy do you think he walks with his chest held so high?j but he played on the varsity team. Soon after the second year was begun at Towson High, the in-betweeners decided to prove that they weren't so "infantile" as one would think. They decided to elect class officers for the year '38-,39. With the help of their sponsors a list of nominees was com- posed. Then there was a seige of heavy campaigning. It wasn't a bit unusual to see some nominee buttonhole one of his public and whisper furtively into his ear, "Vote for me and I'll buy you a popsicle if 'I'm elected? However, all of this came to an end when election day finally arrived. Many a sophomore lassie was torn between two loves- whether to vote for that nice boy who smiled at her at lunchtime or floyal thoughtj for her best girl friend. But decisions were made and the oHicers of the previous year proved so efficient that they were re-elected without any changes. The sophomore class shows all signs of being a very mischievous class. Being in- betweeners, dignity is not expected of them, nor is there any sign of it. A craze for gum-chewing and angora-blowing seems to have enlisted many second year students as followers. But, to quote a certain senior who for cer-tain reasons wishes to remain anony- mous, "Children will be children and so will sophomores." The demon, homework, comes again before the public eye. It had been whispered about that the sophomores had so much homework that they could find no time to listen to their favorite swing band. fThis seems to be a swing minded classj Miss Fitzpatrick, ever the friend of the working man, won our eternal gratitude by yielding to our earnest pleas and shortening our assignments somewhat. Could it be that the children of yesteryear are growing up? It's hard to find one of the native belles who doesn't use make-up-and as for the boys! You should see the slicked down hair, plaid shirts, fall the rage nowj and creases in the trousers. So carry on, you young in heart. Make yours the footsteps of destiny. 45 ..1..l...SIDELIGl-lTS,I9391i Fveslwmon Class Qilfieevs FRED DERRICK or A..,.A.A...,,....,4 .V.,,,..... P residcfzt SUZANNE ZERR 4.... Vice-President BETTY GRAF . , . , . ,Secretary BILLY OXVEN. , ..... ,A.A.............,, .4,.. T r easurer HOMEROOM CHAIRMEN William Bayne, Donald Kurtz, Stewart White, Benjamin Wilson, La Verne Britton, Iimmy Heggie, Colin Bell FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Miriam L. Hoffman, Mr. Nelson F. Hurley Miss E. Kelroy Wode 46 .1 SlDELIGl-ITS,l939- m Q PQS fl'lCII'l CiClSS "Bewila'ered, I need your guiding hand" N that memorable day of September 9, 1939, what a bunch of freshies we Were, several hundred strong, boys and girls, citifred and countrybredg shy and bold, timid and fearless, all bewildered in a strange environment, all determined to make the most of our opportunities, all embryo Towson High students! We were herded to the third floor, our domain for the year. Here, with the patient assistance of teachers, our previously arranged schedules and assigned homerooms were imprinted on our minds. Order emerged from confusion and soon we felt safely embarked on our high school career. It was so exciting, new teachers, new procedures, new class- mates! How important we felt. We were a part of this throbbing, progressive institution. Of course, some of us became acclimated before others, but even the most promising of us were upset by a staggered schedule. Now it all seems so simple. Our first step of organization was to elect our various homeroom chairmen. To make the acquaintance of so large a group of classmen is rather diliicult and many of us are still strangers, but we have one strong bond, "We're the class of I942,,. Another bond is school athletics. We freshies can Cand doj root as loudly as the seniors, and should a class- mate display athletic ability, we support him most proudly. g At the beginning of the second semester we organized as a class, electing the cus- tomary oHicers and faculty advisers. We have had two assemblies. The one with the seniors did much to unify us. The topic was School Spirit, the illustrations, the seniors in person, their loyalty and enthu- siasm impressed us deeply. We left that assembly a unified class. Most school activities are closed to us. The Latin Club is one exception. Here We mingle with Latin-minded upper-classmen and here we learn that Latin is not all declen- sions. However, we, as a class, do not resent the exclusions from extra activities. We know we must prove our worth, that our freshman year is a probation period. We are building the foundations of our high school life. We must be solid if we are to graduate. We dream too, because we are young, because we feel within us an ability, an urge, to learn to progress. We know that in our group are the student leaders of Towson High of the near future. Each aims to be a leader in one line or another. Our teachers, the upper-classmen, the traditions of Towson High demand the best in us. We are on our way, and when, in Iune, I942, we sing our song of achievement, we will also sing a hymn of praise for Towson High School. 47 i-l.SIDELIC5I-ITS, l939........-.- As Borinq As To ou fThis is entirely Hctitiousl ARY IANE slammed through the giant, inhospitable doors of the high school, sighed, and shifted her books more securely under her straining arm. "Oh, gee!" she thought to herself as she hurried down the drab metallic hall, "why can't something ever happen around here, something exciting, something real, something vital? Always the same old thing over and over again, homework, experiments, assemblies . . . everybody so unruffled and prosaic . . . I don't believe anybody really cares about truly living but mel" She caught a glimpse of the grocery boy's back as he disappeared into the cafeteria. He shoved his box on the table and took out the groceries in bunches. School reminded him of his problem-he was trying to figure out the least possible time in which he could earn two hundred and forty dollars. He had had that much money in his pocket when he had stood before his boss and, with a falling elevator for a stomach, clenched his Hsts ,till his knuckles showed white and told how he had run into that moving van on Main Street. Now those crumpled counted bills were in the greasy hands of Ioe who ran the garage across the street. "Well," sighed the boy, "that makes night school three years, four months offf' "Sit up straight, Mary Ianef, snapped the history teacher. With a weary look around the rustling class, she began the lesson. "Today we will study the various effects of the VVorld Warf' "Effects of the World War!" she thought ironically, as she mechanically listed items one, two, and three. "I know the effects! I can see him yet, swinging down the walk, his shoulders square and broad, his head held high, while Mother and the rest of us sobbed goodbye from the doorway. He never came back. Instead there came an empty crumpled frame that blankly stared and laughed incessantly a high hollow laugh, and whom I called my brother." "Bang! Sssst! Pop!" spit the radiator, and Mary Iane, in response to her instructoris nod, ran to get the janitor. Her urgent cry, "Oh, Mr. Brown," shot down the basement steps. Mr. Brown dropped his shovel with a clang and cringed back against -the furnace, sweat standing out in cold beads upon his grimy forehead. He had known he was doing wrong, but old Iacobs and his pawn shop had looked like such a cinch, and Spick and all the rest of the gang would have thought he was yellow . . . What if it was twenty- Hve years ago? Hadn't the coppers caught up with all the other boys? Then the sweet realization of where he was and that it was the voice of that little brown-haired girl whose father worked in the bank broke over him in soothing waves. He straightened, and picking up his tools, started out on his errand of mercy. Mary lane just couldn't stand French. She chewed her pencil and looked out of the corner of her eye at the boy across the aisle. "Attractive but lacking slightly in umph," she labeled him and decided to ask him for some paper-anything to break the monotony. He glanced up, startled, out of his reverie. He had been remembering-remembering how his mother's hysterical wails had torn against the cold, remorseless back of his father while little, white faced, and helpless he had crouched behind the door. He had always hated living with his father and as a little boy had made unnumbered futile efforts to run away. But now it was different. He was sixteen. He had earned real money working in the drug store. He had memorized countless timetables and some day soon, very soon .... "Oh, sure, how many pieces do you wantP,' The jangled shriek of the three-thir-ty bell changed quiet into bedlam. "Ho, hum," yawned Mary lane as she tripped through the door out into the sun- shine, Uanother day gone and tomorrow and tomorrow will probably be just as boring and uneventful as todayll' 48 fl A ACTIVITIES I WLGI Goes Cn Hem-3 7 -.l-.SIDELlC5l-lTS, l939...?-. i Sludenl Council EARL LANGENFELDER .... ....... P resident ANN PATERSON ,.... ,... V ice'President WINIFRED LEIST ,... ....... S ecretary IANET Hsccm .... .,....,..,....,., ..... T r easurer Faculty Advisers Miss C. MAY TOWNSEND MR. NELSON F. HURLEY HE Student Council, for Five years the governing body of Towson High, is made up of a selected group of students cooperating with Miss Townsend to better school con- ditions. At the first meeting it was suggested by some of the "old timers" that the Hredrills were anything but practical. The situation was investigated, and, as a result, every class now has a tire monitor to take charge of the nearest steps. To make the drill more realistic, a stairway was blocked off, so that in case of a fire, the pupils would "Be Prepared." By far the biggest project which the Student Council of ,39 has undertaken has been the proposed establishment of a Student Court at the head, to try all cases formerly under Mr. Corris jurisdiction, a larger body, the Student Council, to make the policies of the school, and below that, a Traflic Court composed of monitors, to try all petty cases. The Student Court has been put into working use in other high schools and there is no reason why it can't work at Towson, it only needs the backing of the student body. In spite of some opposition resulting from a limited knowledge of the system, the fact remains that the students would have more power in governing their school. While the Student Council is empowered to pass such laws as may be required in the government of the student body, it is pleasant to note that the existing laws, and absence of any conditions necessitating further legislative action, have made it possible, up until the present, to dispense with the consideration of many additional laws and regulations. However, if the Student Court is begun, no finer contribution could be left to the school. 50 .,,.il.SIDELIGHTS, l939l.l. i i i Molhemoiics PEGGY PIERCE ...,,.. A......4 P resident MARTITIA WILSON .... . . ,Vzke-Pre.fz'dent IANE ELLEN TYRIE. . , . . . .....,. ..,., S ecrelary IAMES KENNEDY. . . ...,....,....,.... . . .Treasurer Faculty Adviser MRS. EVELYN N. SPURGIN 66 F the angle is 890 and . . .," "Butt Axiom One states . . .," these and other mathemati- cal conjectures fill the air in Towson High School. Whenever geometry and trigonom- etrv students gather, triangles and their complicated construction are discussed in many an earnest argument. For this reascn, the Mathematics Club was founded, that pursuers of the subject might parti:ipare in extra-curricular activities which deal with dif- ferent phases of mathematics. The idea proved so popular that it was necessary this year to limit membership to the upper classes. In the opinion of the school as a whole, the "Math', Club is mainly outstanding for its always-crowded dances. The gay revelers, attending each year, perhaps do not realize that the proceeds make up a scholarship which is awarded to a senior on the basis of a competitive examination. As before, the Valentine Dance of February II was most suc- cessful. Even more entertaining, in the estimation of those who were present. was the Barn Dance held in November. The auditorium was transformed into a likely barn with highway lamps, corn stalks, and pumpkins, and was the scene of great hilarity. More important by far than its dances, is the interest the Mathematics Club stimu- lates in the subject which it fosters. Pupils who find no pleaure in class-time calculations can often gain knowledge from discussing practical applications of the theories they study. The club has attempted to encourage these students by open forums and lectures in meet- ings. The fact that the members themselves prepare talks substantiates the idea that they are interested in mathematics. Listen in the hall between classes, you,ll hear frowning students say, "Alternate-interior angles are equal, so . . . ,H or 'fThe cosine was certainly positive, therefore . .H Heed their speech, for they are the Einsteins of tomorrow, learning how in the Mathematics Club. 51 ,...........SlDELIGl-ITS, I939.....-..- l:PQl'lCl'l BETsY Boyce ....... ...,...........,.... ........ P 1 'esident ELEANOR BATEMAN. . . . . .Ifliff-PI'65l'dC7l1f IANE CROWELL ..... ...,, S efretary WALLACE REIDT ,... ......,... ....A ,..A T 1 ' eusurer Faculty Adviser Miss GRACE K. STERLING ONFIDENTLY, the French Club set out this year to show that it could rival, and perhaps surpass, last year's group. With the knowledge of the '38 club's meteoric rise to prominence ever in their minds, the 739 club determined to be careful, but unique. The first meeting, as well as all the rest, was planned by the executive committee- comprised of the new ofiicers and the class representatives. At the initial gathering, the pantomime of "La Belle au Bois Dormantw was presented, in which lean Duncan and Billy Weigand starred. In addition to that production, the first act of "Monsieur Perri- chon" was drarnatized and received with definite satisfaction by the appreciative club. Also, at this get-together, the club formally met its oliicers. The club was very fortunate in having Madame Seibert, French professor of Goucher College, give an informal talk at the next meeting. It was certainly a thoroughly enter- taining hour. In the third meeting, a talk was given on Normandy and the whole pro- gram pertained to some phases of life in this section of France. Then, the fourth meeting climaxed the year. In it, the names of the new oliicers were announced and the four fortunate folk took over their offices. Refreshments were served and the club adjourned. Again, a smashing success. Probably, the most outstanding feature of the French Clubis year was its dance. Everyone was immensely pleased with it, in view of decorations, orchestra, refreshments, and atmosphere. It was definitely "tops", In every undertaking in which the French Club engaged this year, the officers received full support of every member. But for such cooperation and earnestness, the club could never have surpassed the '38 group. Now it is up to the ,4O members to outride the ,3Q group and, certainly, that will be no easy task. 59 .iSIDELIGl-ITS, l939 laolin ub SABRA MACDORMAN, LYNN HOOVER ,... ......,.... C onsuls DONALD SCHELLER .......,......... ..,.,...,,., Q uaestor STARR COALE ....,..,. ,... P onlifcx Maximus MARY RUTH ETTER ..., .,..,......., C ensor ANN WILHIDE ...... .....,.............. ..,. S c ribs Faculty AdUZ.56l'5 MRs. GLADYS T. HOPKINS Miss MARY FITZPATRICK LTHOUGH Latin is often dismissed as a dead language by those not familiar with the subject, to the students of the tongue of the ancients it seems very up-to-date. In Towson High School, a great deal of interest in the language is raised by the Latin Club. This organization entertains as well as instructs the pupils by the production of plays, by lectures, and by debates, all of which pertain to the Romans, and their speech. Everyone is welcome, from the Freshmen with their "Hic, haec, hoc," to the Seniors and "Arma virumque canof, As is the custom, the Latin Club's first meeting served to initiate its members by different rituals. Every year the tasks imposed on the boys and girls seem more hilarious. The spectators thoroughly enjoyed the antics of their classmates. The history of Rome was presented to the club in a novel manner during the second meeting. As the consul recited an exceedingly humorous version of the story, sound effects were heard behind the curtain. Horatio swam the Tiber with great splashing, and Tar- quin was banished amidst thundering hoofs and incongruous "Hi-yo Silversf' An excellent lecture was given on Rome's art and architecture by Miss Dole. From more serious talks such as this, the members assimilate knowledge about the culture of the people whose language they study. Impending for a year, and Finally produced after great labor, was the Latin Club's biggest project, "Dido and Aeneasf, Of especial interest to those studying Vergil, but entertaining and educational to the younger classes, this play about the Trojan "man of destinyi' and the Queen of Carthage was entirely successful. The Latin Club encourages pupils to continue their study of the language beyond the required two years. It demonstrates the modern use of Latin, and makes the study easier and more pleasant by its extra-curricular activities. 53 SIDELIGI-ITS, I939 fp 1 mmcilics Tom CTOMBELLICK. , , . . ,..,..,,....,... , , , , .Pmszidenl liixluiv lJo1s.fxt. . . , , Vice'-P1'e51'denZ MARY Lou Cotton. . . . , ,Secretary AcNEs Hicks . , . . . , .,,......,.... ,.,... T rcasurcr Faculty A dzfisfmv Miss RUTH M. WACK Miss AL1t:E C. Domi MR. NELSCJN F. HURLEX' gg RGANIZATIUNU was the theme of the Dramatics Club when it started its Fifth year in September, 1938. The club was divided into three separate units, each suf- ficient unto itself. The labors of the divided groups culminated in the production of two matinees given to the high school. "With the Help of Pierrettef' a fantasy and 'AThree's A Crowd," a juvenile comedy, were both enthusiastically received. However, in December the units were dissolved and, as is the custom, the Dramatics Club joined with the Clee Club to wish the school and community a merry Christmas by enacting the beautiful pageantry of f'The Holy Grail". With the coming of the second semester, it became apparent that a great change must take place in the composition of the Masquers. This change was necessary because of lack of sufficient space in which the greatly enlarged club could meet or practice, the difficulty of putting several new courses of study into effect throughout the school, and the constant demands of extra-curricular activities. So, in order to reduce the group to those in dead earnest about dramatics, those who wished to remain active members of the club were subjected to tests through which their histrionic ability was revealed. The tests passed, a pledge was signed by which act all other activities were given up. The remaining Masquers became associate members taking no other part than that of very interested supporters. Upon the shoulders of the group of twenty five active members was placed full responsibility for the performance given in the late spring. Many problems that had to do with finance, construction work, and direction that had been formerly supervised by members of the faculty, were worked out entirely by the students. Through hard, con- centrated effort, a comedy suitable for high school use was finally produced. It was not with pleasure that the Dramatics Club took such a drastic step in the middle of the year. ln truth, the club was pioneering in the promotion of the policy of limitation of activities until the present conditions at Towson High can be remedied. By that forced measure, the club saved itself, together with that spirit of 'fart for art,s sake" that has always been one with the word "Masquers". 54 ?ilSlDELlGl-lTS, I939.. - CIQQ Club LALLA BOE THRONSEN ..,.. . ..,... Prexidcnt KATHARINE IACOBSEN ...., ..,. V ice-President MARY BURKE ,........ .... , Secretary RICHARD PRICE .,,. ........... ,.,.. T 1 'casurer AdUi567' Miss MIRIAM HOFFMAN gg ORE than ever, how we're going to miss youlw That's what the senior members of the Glee Club say. For indeed they will miss and long for room 28, third Hoor. Sounds, both melodious and discordant, slide under door-sills and through halls, and out of windows to float down three Hoors, and skim over the athletic Held. If the notes that crept through these obscure exits were a little "off", excuse it please! The club was practicing for one of its performances And it really practices! Not only during the regular Monday and Thursday class, but all during the Week, the soloists of the club wearily climb three Flights of steps to learn parts. Chewing on a dwindling piece of candy, they once more open their song books and the club again is in session. Patiently Miss Hoffman teaches each his part, smoothes out all lrough-spotsf' and pres- ently produces a performance commendable in every respect. The programs were done excellently this year. "The Holy Grail," brought back by popular request, and produced jointly with the Dramatics Club, was a great success. In the spring a concert was given with many fine solos. The chorus of girls sang some numbers splendidly. The concert was the first thing of its kind to be given at a county school. Since everyone enjoyed it immensely, the group hopes it was the beginning of a new style in song. A few selected members of the club sang in a county wide chorus, held at the State Teachers College. All county high schools participated in this gala affair. After singing with the Glee Club at graduation, the seniors will have to leave it forever. Fond memories will cling to their hearts of fun, work, and play under very praiseworthy supervision. They will remember the annual dance that is always a success and will come back to it next year. And so the Glee Club marches on to continued suc- cesses and to a place in everyone's heart, 55 SID ELIGI-ITS, V939 Violins HELEN RITTERPUSCH CULLEN HoRMEs NORVAL MCDONALD CARL EICKER MARIE SABATINO HELEN MERRITT C larinclf IACK FORD IDONALD Wfl0LSTlDN T Q FCf"lQSf PCI DIRECTOR Trumpets ALVIN PIOUSEHOLDER EARL KRAFT SABRA MACDORLIAN Trombone IAINIES GRIFFIN Piano BETTYE BEAINI MARX' MOTTER Miss lVl1RIAlN1 LEE HOFFLIAN - HIS year Miss Hoffman has been concentrating on giving the orchestra a sound foun dation, for it is almost entirely composed of underclassmen. The thorough ground- ing in orchestration, the musicians are now acquiring, will stand them in good stead in the future and will help to contribute towards faultless performances. As they have been devoting the greater portion of their time to making the basic principles their own, they have had only enough extra time to play at assemblies. Their per- formances at these events will remain in our memories because of the force and unison of their attack. Also, they took an important and colorful part in the Baltimore County music festival. There is, we feel, a real need for an orchestra in Towson High School. Cooperating with Miss Hoffman, their versatile director, and utilizing the principles they have learned, the orchestra couldn,t help but earn its well deserved place as a permanent organization in our school life. 56 .L. .SIDEL.IGI-lTS, I939....l Alhlelic Associulion HASKELL PEDDICORD ...,.. .,..... P resident CHARLES HERGENRATIiER . . . ..,,.,.. Vz'cc"P1'esident GLENN W1LH1DE ..... .......,.. ,...., ,..... .,..A S 6 c ' 1'etu1'y-Treasurer FACULTY ADVI SER Mit. FLOYD MY'RICK HE Athletic Association got off to an early start this year, and was a much more complete organization than before. The members were Peggy Pierce, Eleanor Bateman, Ianet Heggie, Russel Emmke, Billy Goodwin, jack Ford, and Charles Ellrich. The officers and these members worked very hard, together with Mr. Myrick, in the advancement of athletics at Towson. Immediately at the beginning of the year, a strenuous drive for dues began. Pupils who had not paid dues were able to 'buy special passes for each individual game. In these and several other different ways the Athletic Association was able to raise enough money to transport and equip the teams. ln fact, both the boys' and the girls' teams received new uniforms in the school colors-maroon and white. Iust as SIDELIGHTS was going to press, a change was made in the oHicers of this organization. Because of his various other activities, the president was forced to resign, being supplanted by Charles Hergenrather, the former vice-president. Eleanor Bateman stepped into the vice-presidency. The Athletic Association has been a great success and has been an enormous aid to Towson athletics. May it continue to be a very worthwhile organization with the entire support of the future classes. 57 .1-i.SlDEl.IGl-ITS, I939.i.i-.4 Standing left to right-Haskell Peddicord, Norman Ramsey, Dorrine Upson, Agnes Hicks, Ann Wilhide. CLIQQP LQCICIQPS IP! HlPl and the cheer leaders swing into action. A clear, peppy yell bursts from the crowded spectators. The team, receiving instructions during the time-outs and resting periods, smiles, spruces up, and decides to win the game. Gradually, our points outnumber the opposing team's and the victory is ours. This scene is synonymous with all the games. The cheer leaders are the first real ones Towson High has ever had. They have definite motions for the yells and lead them in unison. The white uniform of the cheer leaders contrast with the team's maroon ones and the school colors are carried out on the field in a rather striking manner. Mr. Corr has been an enthusiastic booster of the cheer leaders and their songs by letting the school have an hour assembly during which time the yells were explained and demonstrated. Prior to the games, pep meetings are held and these are always successful, as the prospect of the victory circulates throughout the corridors. Mr. Hurley is coach and his staunch loyalty has inspired not only the cheer leaders, but the entire student body. The students have cooperated by following the motions and using their vocal chords. The cheer leaders have several aims. They hope that school spirit will infect everyone in school and then T. H. S. will hold all the championships for all the sports. They ask your support of the T. A. A. because this organization is so important to school spirit. Some day they would like future cheer leaders to receive some sort of recognition in the form of a letter. Lastly, these five students hope that organized cheering and trained cheer leaders will become a permanent part of Towson High School. 58 .., SlDELIC5l-ITS, I939 ? Standing, Left to Right: Coach Behlmer, Marion White, julia Reckord, Jane Tyrie, Ann Francis, Rhoda Rush, Martha Phillips, Margaret Miller. Sitting, Left to Right: Martitia Wilson, Mary Ruth Etter, Eleanor Bateman, Helen Kade, Janet Heggie, Margaret Pierce, Virginia Jessop. Girals, Aihlelicf HE girls, fieldball team has not been able to win the championship for quite some time. When the season opened in October, it looked as though the girls had a pretty good chance, however, in spite of their ambitious efforts, they were defeated by their clever opponents. The varsity team was as follows: forwards, Iulia Reckord, lane Tyrie, Rhoda Rush, Helen Kade, and Eleanor Batemang halfbacks, Nancy Weaver, Ianet Heggie, and Martitia Wilson, fullbacks, Mary Ruth Etter and Martha Phillips, with Virginia Iessop as our goal keeper. Many girls from the first and second year came out for fieldball practice this year, and they, along with the old timers, should bring back the long lost championship to Towson High School the forthcoming year. Miss Behl- mer's untiring efforts to produce a group of champs this year were greatly appreciated even though the girls failed to live up to her expectations. Basketball season opened with more interest and enthusiasm, for the team which consisted of Kade, Heggie, Etter, Pierce, Wilson, and Bateman, had been working together for two years. Even though the team was not able to come out on top, they proved to be more successful than the fall team by winning two league games and defeat- ing Towson Catholic, Notre Dame, and Friends. A great amount of sportsmanship and cooperation was displayed by Margaret Miller, Betty Howard, Frances Chenowith, Marion White, Virginia Iessop, Iulia Reckord, Martha Phillips, Mary Allensworth, and Mary Keene who did everything in their power tp aid either the lieldball or basketball varsity team. To those old timers who will go on fighting, and to the new girls who are going out for sports next year, we graduates wish you all the luck in the world, and hope that you will be the 1939-1940 County Champs, both in fieldball and basketball. 59 ?,.......SIDELlGl-ITS, I939....T.1 Sitting, left to right: Charles Hergenrather fMgr.l, Ben Wagner, Russell Emmke, Webster Wheeler, Joe Radebaugh, Joe Litzinger, Ralph Hoen, Glenn Wilhide, Herbert Smith, Dick Price, Robert Moore. Standing, left to right: Mr. Joyce fcoachl, Bill Jurney, Frank Hook, Willard Hughes, William Rauck, Gordon Cade, jimmy Bacon, Robert Case, Paul Scott, Charles Worden, George Doxzen. SOCCQP OR the first time in many years, Towson has a championship team. Out of the five games it played, the soccer team won four and tied one. The team not only developed fine pass work under Mr. Ioyce, the new coach, but also acquired that final drive that makes a winning and a championship team. From last year's squad, only six letter men were left: Gordon Cade, Donald Hoen, Glenn Wilhide, Ioe Litzinger, Russell Emmke, and Ioe Radebaugh. The defense was left weakened by graduation, but the places were soon filled by Bob Moore, Herbert Smith, and Dick Price. Mr. loyce was under a handicap at the beginning of the year because he was new, but, as shown by the result, it didn't stop him from getting a good team. He will lose many of his best players in Iune, but there are underclassmen willing and capable of taking their places. The class of 739 hopes Mr. Ioyce will have a long stay at Towson and that in coming years he will be able to put many more championship teams on the Held. The scores for the games were: Towson o . . . Sparks 0 Towson 6 ..., . . . Catonsville o Towson 4. . . .,.. Sparrows Point 0 Towson 7 .... ..., K enwood 2 Towson 4 ..,. Franklin o 60 1-.i.SIDELIGl-ITS,l939-.1-i Standing, Left to Right: Charles Hergenrather, Mgr. Albert Hummel, Joseph Litzinger, Webster Wheeler, Joe Radebaugh, Tom Combellick, Coach Joyce. Baslailml I ITH a successful soccer season behind them, the boys started out on what promised to be an equally successful basketball season. The team got off to a brilliant start by winning the first four games-defeating Sparks twice by 38-26 and 29-22 scores, Franklin 34-25, and Catonsville 36-23 Following these victories the team hit a slump and lost the following two games to Sparrows Point, 18-15 and 28-13, and barely taking Kenwood in a 22-20 game. But after these defeats the team regained its former stride and began again to turn in victories. It defeated Franklin for the second time by a 36-23 score and Kenwood 58-8. And just to round the season nicely, the team beat Catonsville. Thus the boys won 8 out of I0 games, but because of the mid-season slump lost the championship to Sparrows Point. Only three players remain from last yearls squad, Ioe Radebaugh, Webster WVheeler, and Russell Emmke. Mr. Ioyce, however, found two very able players in Ioe Litzinger and Frank Hook. Webster Wheeler made the most points in a single game, scoring 24 in the second Kenwood game, but Ioe Litzinger has been the heaviest scorer for the year, averaging about I2 points a game. The team had some able substitutes, especially in Tom Combellic who played for the first time this year. Wheeler and Radebaugh remain as the nucleus for a I940 team. Good luck to them and Mr. Ioyce. 61 Hi..-SIDELIGHTS, I939 ...il Standing, Left to Right: Coach Myrick, Tom Combellick, Herb Smith, Frank Hook, Frank Byers, Dick Price, Haskell Pcldicord, Richard Jett, jimmy Bacon, Bob Case, Billy Wiegand. Sitting, Left to Right: Herman Rufenacht, joe Litzinger, Charles Brooks, Buddy Davis, Bob Wilson, Charles Hergenrather, Glenn Wilhide, Jimmy Kennedy, jack Wells, Pete Doxzen, Wallace Reidt, Manager. Front Row, Left to Right: Peter Delo, Arthur Ca sey, Pete Raine, Murray Frost, Billy Osborne, Bill Cooper. l.ocPosse , Towson defeated Catonsville in the lacrosse series last 'year and won the champion- ship-so-called, for there were only the two teams in the Teague. This year, the present members of the squad hope to evolve a team that will repeat, despite the fact that many starring members have graduated and that there are for 1939 four schools represented in the league, Towson, Catonsville, Sparrows Point, and Franklin. Each team will play each other twice. Besides the league games, two outside games have been scheduled, with McDonogh on March 29 and Boys' Latin on April 5. Both schools have strong teams. To fill Iim Forbesis shoes at goal, there is Bob Wilson who seems to be fairly good. From last year's squad three remain: Haskell Peddicord, Herbert Smith, Frank Hook, Charles Hergenrather, Tom Combellick and Arthur Casey. Outstanding among the new recruits is Ioe Litzinger who will probably play home. All told, about 30 boys turned out for practice and the coach, Mr. Myrick, hopes to carry a larger squad and to have a lay Vee also. 6Q SIDELIGHTS, 1939.-.LG I. "Let's Get Together." 1. I. III it Vou AFI I KNOW N Wallace Reidt. A. Our Brenda Frazier. 2. Dorinne Upsonn E' Q piirff-it Shiner' 3. Haskell Peddicord. . oo untin . D. Seasonal shoe? 4. Katharine Iacobsen. E. Endless supply of jokes. 5- Diana Marshall- F. Cast-iron silk hose. 6. Tom Combellick. G. A wilted newspaper. 7. lane Tyrie. Years of Living and 8. Betsy Boyce. I. A perennial griper. 9' lack Ford' I. A wire-haired terrier. 10- Ann Paterson- "She Wouldn't Say Yes and She Wouldn't Say Nof' A. Mr. Corr's twin is called "Apple" B. Monitors are inanimate traffic lights. C. Report card days are eagerly awaited for. D. Teachers enjoy chaperoning dances. E. The indirect lighting in school is remarkable. F. Mr. Murray plays ping pong in the radiators. G. Deficiency slip are invitations to tea. H. The road to glory for all clubs is an easy one. I. SIDELIGHTS Staff is chosen for i-ts devotion to fine arts. I. The staggered schedule is according to arithmetical progression. "Take Another Guess." The auditorium is CID a barng a garbage cang C3D a corral. A. B. A teacher is CID an afternoon dateg C2D a wardeng C3D an enigma. C. The cafeteria is CID a breadlineg C2D a counting houseg C3D a council room. D. The ofhce is CID a padded cellg C2D a post oiiiceg C3D a smoking room. E. The athletic Held is CID a dust bowlg a mud pileg C3D a skating rink. F. The track is CID lovers' laneg C2D a cinder bedg C 3D an eyesore. G. Holidays are CID idiots' delightg C2D sleep-timeg C3D spending sprees. H. Lunch hour is rendezvous timeg C2D jam sessiong C3D a study period. I. A school dance is CID a brawlg C2D a fashion revueg C3D a hairdresseris holiday I. Seniors are CID greasy grindsg C2D social butterfliesg C3D hand-shakers. 63 -I-LIE Sonq HCS IEFIJQJ I3LIl TIWQ Meunorq Linqevs Un The song of the moment is ended, the Words Ht themselves nicely into the mood of the present. But the lyrics and the melodies of the future remain to be written. It is im- possible now to anticipate their nature. Certain it is that the coming songs will be rendered the more harmonious and mellow by memories of the present.True, too, that the songs of the future will be subjected always, in our affections, to severe tests if they are to meas- sure up to the cherished airs of today. All these songs, combined, mount in one great paean, tinted by the associations of four years and the ideals nurtured at the Towson High School X i of-Of-Mvi-0--0-1--I--0--U-0--0--lui'-0-0-'vw-Qvmvw--C--I--hvtfi PATRONS 1939 SIDELIGHTS Mr. and Mrs. Edward G. Stapleton Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Biemiller Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lotterer, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Murray Frost. Mr. and Mrs. Zirnbler Mr. and Mrs. Iohn D. C. Duncan Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Motter. Mr. and Mrs. Sigurd Thronsen. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Farlow. Iohn D. Hanlon. ., xy . ze -. -H56 .g.4.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-g..g..g.. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q ..g..g.. Mr. and Mrs. I. P. Rader. Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Ellrich. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Bachmann. Mr. and Mrs. Howard T. Schaeffer, S Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Conklin. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Boyce. Mr. and Mrs. H. Langenfelder. Miss Nell Fowble. 4 M11 s Ovlidivffniflivlill COMPLIMEN TS OF THE LATIN CLUB Compliments of the FRENCH CLUB Tux. 2 STONEL.E.IGH PHARMACY B. 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Watkins 86 Company Seeds Bulbs Plants GRAINS FEEDS HAY The Best of Everything For Your Garden 723 South Charles Street 108-10-12 Light Street, Baltimore, MCI. BALTIMORE MARYLAND 2 Q S E R V I N G B OR D E N , S 3 i.-...guy .. g ..q..g..q..g..g..g. l 'O"O"O0O0O0CIOHO'OWO"O'vO0O0'O0O'lO'lO"O"O"8"0"0''CW " ' Chocolates, Taflies, Brittle, Etc. Manufactured and Sold At GLAUBER'S -Ov-0--0-C-'C--0-0--U-fl-vt-volvo-'C--0'-0--O--0--M ft--if-0--0--0--O-I--OWOWO-C-0-'Oni LIN TZ GARAGE SALES SERVICE Electric 66 Acetylene Welding 1020 Regester Ave. Evergreen 2980 COCKEYSVILLE, MARYLAND Wholesale Retail Phone, Coclceysville 90 , Cinderella CBeauty Salon Complzments f Harford Road 86 Taylor Avenue o Electric 314 otor Repair Co. Telephone, Boulevard 312 Proprietor, Miss Votta DeLuxe Motor Coaches For All Gccasions McMahon Transportation Towson Radiator 86 Welding Works Batteries 66 Battery Service Company 107 E. P l ' A . Phone Hamilton 2078 ennsy Vama Ve Towson, Maryland Overlea Maryland GRAY DEBAUGH Towson 1090-J Elizabeth CBeauty Shoppe 507 YORK ROAD Towson 797 All Branches of Beauty Culture Nestle Permanent Waving -0v-l-l--0--0-w-v0w0'-0--0-4--O'-o-l-- - -I--I--0--0--0--O-'O--0 Govans Hardware Co. GEORGE A. I-IELLER, Prop. Hardware Paints Oil Glass Belmont 7447 5007 Yorlc Road 'II' 'vO"O"O'0l0O'0l' IOHOHOIICN ll-IIOOIIO' "O4'OMO"CHC0lO"l"l"lNO0'l"l"l0Olli"l"O0O"l"l0l"l"O'0ll I--0-+0--O Duo- --on -0--of-Q--0--0--I--0-fr g..g..q..q. ..q.-p..g..g..g..g..q.-5 From Greenhouse to You HOWARD'S FLORIST York Road and Willow Avenue Towson 350 Better Buy For BUICK Commencement Clothes from Commencement Gifts Comm BROOKS-PRICE TOWSON AND BALTIMORE Our Used Cars Satisfy WESTERN MARYLAND COLLEGE Westminster, Maryland , Fred Garrigus Holloway, D. D., LL.D., President Fon YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG WOMEN Unexcelled Location, Modern Curriculum, Complete Equipment, Moderate Rates ' CATALOGUE UPON APPLICATION gag.-Q. -.Q-' -0+-0-Of-O--Of-N-M-in0--C-0-0-0-0--0-lvl--O--O-of-Ovluo-Q--iwlf-OvIf-of-0--9--I--0+-0--0-0-0--0--but - A-0-0-wfw--vw-0 f-0nC-0--0-lffOf-O--O--0-no-vo-'le-of-0--9-0--O-fl--0-0-0--U-9-M-0-Mfr-r-U-4-av-v-v-lf-0 -lute-0--of-0--I-0'-0+-i--0--0--0+-Dfw -Owl' Ont-Q--M q..q.4..g..g..g..g..q.. .g..g..g..g..g..g Compliments of NATIONAL BANK of COCKEYSVILLE COCKEYSVILLE MARYLAND guy...4.4.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..guy-4..g..g..g..g.-g..q..q..g.. .- Mask Balls-Theatricals-Tableaux- Pageants A. T. JONES 86 SONS The Baltimore Costumer 823 NORTH HOWARD STREET Full Dress Suits Vernon 3473 Academic Caps and Gowns Anneslie Shoe Repairing P. GENCO, Prop.-formerly with Wymarfs EXPERIENCED WORKMANSHIP QUALITY MATERIAI.S All Work Guaranteed 6903 YORK ROAD I-IARRY'S CUT RATE General M ercbandise and Sundries NEVERY PURCHASE A sAvING', Tel. Towson 729 3 WEST CI-IESAPEAKE AVENUE COMPLIMEN TS OF TREIDE STORES 7904 I-IARFORD ROAD COMPLIMENTS OF TOWSON THEATER 0v0v-0-v0-0vw-v0--0wl--9--0--0--0'-l- -I- COMPLIMENTS OF LOUDON N URSERIES Stevenson's Flowers Specializing in Corsages ancl Bouquets for GRADUATIONS AND WEDDINGS DECORATIONS-FLOWERING PLANTS Store and Greenhouses 304 AIGBURTH ROAD Towson, Md. Phone Towson 27 or 134 .......g..g..Q-.Q-.g..g..g..g..g..g..g...........q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..... 4.4. .g ...ug-.9........o..g..g.....,..............g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..... 5...-.gng BUILD WITH CAMPBELLKS' MULTI-COLORED STONE FLAGSTONE AND BUILDING STONE Estimates Furnished on Driveways HARRY T. CAMPBELL SONS' COMPANY Towson, Baltimore, Maryland Transitmixed Concrete Towson 500 Sand and Gravel Tuxedo 2045 J. M. BUCI-IEIMER CO. Towson, Md. BELTS, SADDLERY, TURF GooDs Expert Repairing of SADDLES, WORK AND FARM HARNESS, LUGGAGE AND ALL LEATHER Gooos Everytlving for Your Horse Everything for Your Dog GRADUATION GIFTS One square east from the Engine House on Shealey Avenue Phone-Towson 1512-J CLASSROOM FASHIONS . . that are right IIIDCIISCIIILD K0llN 8 C0. Hergenrather Drug Company Prescription Specialists COMPLIMENTS SINCE 1904 Toiletries - Drug Sundries OF We carry a full line of School Supplies Watermanls Pens and Pencils Kodaks and Films - Whitman Candy Phone, Towson 39 We Deliver ...,,..g,.g..g..g.-of-g..g..g.....g. .g. qu... g.....g..g..g.....g.....q..g.. HARRY F. PI-IIPPS .4..,.....,........g...........,........,.....,.,................. .4-4--G-.g. 0I0vO1'l"O0O0O0lwO1Vl"O0Ol'Owli'l"O"l"O"l4'!"O"l1'Ol'O"O"ONO0I"O'II''O"Ol'O0vl"O0l"Ol'O"O"O4'C"l"O"D"l"I"O"O'IODOIICWOG' -Owl' G 'OI' 'OHIWOH Tires Towson Batteries 1094 Homer M. Pritchett TEXAOO CERTIFIED SERVICE York Road at Burke Ave. Towson Maryland PACKARD DEBAUGI-I MOTORS TOWSON Phone Plaza 6739 I-Iammann's Music Store 206 NORTH LIBERTY STREET Baltimore, Md. Pianos-Gulbransen Grand and Vertical Grand Pianos Victor, Brunswick, and Decca Records Sheet Music and Orchestrations CPeople's Shoe Store PETER MAZZA Shoe Repairing While You Wait DiStribL1t0r-BU2SChCl' SHXOPIWOHCS, 412 York Road-Near Pennsylvania Avenue Band Instruments Ludwig Drums and Banjos Radios-R. C. A., Victor, and Philco REPAIRING TOWSON, 'MARYLAND K O C H S I G N S 200 YORK ROAD TOWSQN Phone Towson 870-J TONY MUSQTTC SHOE REPAIRING 13 W. Chesapeake Ave. Towson Rodgers Forge Dairy Products Home Made Ice Cream Milk Cream 7219 York Road Towson 'O'0O"O"l4'l'lOP'O'0O'll"O-'lvl - 'G'-0 Qug--Qu KLEIN 'S FLOWERS soz YORK ROAD Flowers For All Occasions Member, Florists Telegraph Delivery Association I. KIRSI-I LADIES' Bc GEN T'S TAILORS Compliments of 5VIr. 86 5VIrs. L. Ramsey 3.4. g..g. mug...- .g..g.-5-.q..g.. ..g..g..q..g..q..q..g....guy George W. Radehaugh 86 Son FLORISTS - Main Office-204 Linden Terrace Towson 788 -.g..q--9.4.4..g..g.....g..g-.g..g..g..q.i.g..g..g..g...........g..g . .,g. cflshill 86 cf4ustin, Inc. Opposite Post Office We Sell Drugs And Give Service Dependable Auto Delivery TOWSON 277 TOWSON, MD. When in Washington, D. C., go to CASEY'S CI-IOPHOUSE 610 17th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. For good home cooked food and Excellent Service KNOX'S HOMEMADE ICE CREAM MILK 86 DAIRY PRODUCTS TIAYLOR Avia. AND LocH RAVEN BLVD. Towson, Maryland Compliments Of G. CLYDE ANDREW Compliments Of LEROY Y. HAILE All Towson High School Students Are Cordially Invited to Make the TOWSON DINER Their Headquarters For Delicious Sandwiches 86 Refreshments Always Open 4O0lMlNOl'l'll0l'lO"O"l"C"l' 'C'fl0O"lllll'C"O ELIE SHEETZ ' Martha Washington Candies 515 York Road Towson 399 I o--0--cya--o--Q g..g..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-9..g..g..9..g..g..g..g..g..g.....q.. ..g.. ..g.- -Q.-Q-Q.-q--Q.-9.-q.Q..g. THERM-O-TILE UNDERGROUND STEAM CONDUIT For lasting efflciency in central xtation heating REID I-IAYDEN, INC. Baltimore, Md. FEEDS T. M. DINSMORE 85 CO.. INC. one Wolfe 4475 Baltimore Md Try Our Checkmaster Plan For Particulars Call 0, Write COMPLIMENTS OF A THE TOWSCN NATIONAL BANK FRIEND Towson, Maryland wlvvi-'O-OwOv0'f0v-Cfvlnl--M -ov-050-sl vw-If-I--0--two--I--0-'O-vb-'O--0-0-so .q..p..g..g..g..g.-gnm-9-Q-I--M-0--C--0'va-fv-0-0--vwvvlrol-4-M-Ona-ii-1--M-9-0 -0--0-vQ--0-0-C- -uno-0-0--0-0-su 0-'O--owl-mv-0--M 0O"O"O"l"O0O"O"O0O0Ol'O"l"O"O"O"O''l"l"O"O0O0O'llf' -0-M ! 6 5 i 6 6 incwof-M-0-on-4-r "0"l' "O"l"O"O"l"l"O 'C 'DHI' I' vifliwiv-Dull-'O0O"l"l"ONl0' M RDOOK MOTORS CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS-PARTS-ACCESSORIES TOWSON, MARYLAND FOUNDED 1782 WASHINGTON COLLEGE CHESTERTOWN, MARYLAND Maryland,s Oldest Chartered College GRADE A-ACCREDITED MEMBER REGIONAL AND NATIONAL ASSOCIATIONS CoeducationaI-Historif-Modern Curriculum-Excellent Facilities?-Mod'ern Expense WRITE FOR INFORMATION ' GILBERT W. MEAD, LITT.D., LL.D., President - - - worms - - - Qing plw fO0O"O''O'fO"l"l''O''O0O'Q''O''O''CUOIOO'bifllvlvivl'-O"O'vO"!'IO-'lvC'0O'0O"O'lO0C4'O0O0C"l"O"O' 'I'li''UllO"O"INO"l'lO"O"O" ENGRAVED, PRINTED AND ROUND BY H. G. ROEBUCK 84 SON BALTIMORE 000800011 'WO'- -0--0--0-0--0-0--0-'0-- 4-'O--M-0--rm--vin!-'Oni--vw--rd--000--U'U l--0'-0--004-'O -I-0--Mm--in-0--0--0--0 0--0--0--9--0--I-f -'O-0--0--0--O' 'O--0--0--Q-0-0--0--0--0 .4-5. -0-0-0 U--l-vt'-0v0--0-fl--0--I-mea--0-ft--0-vw-0--0--v-vw--QQ-v .aff 1- 91" tgp ' i f . -Vlilm 153' FT' V an 2.-V. H9514 if 1, 1 ' 3 . . f . . .f,,.. -. . , . . , V .V -' V, f:,V2V. "w.:- .V . ... ., a' f ' i"" -LQ... . ,. V -' ' . 'V ...E - . 1- - f f . K , .4--11, gp, f.V,.U,7.x,,. ...Wg 5,-V-V V... V .-me - N f V. . V-+V.. 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Suggestions in the Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) collection:

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Towson High School - Sidelights Yearbook (Towson, MD) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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