Walter Johnson High School
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Walter Johnson High School

Walter Johnson High School
Wjlogo.png
Walter johnson hs 20200812 094105 1 crop16x9.jpg
Address
6400 Rock Spring Drive

North Bethesda CDP (Bethesda postal address)
,
20814

United States
Coordinates39°01?34?N 77°08?06?W / 39.026110°N 77.134955°W / 39.026110; -77.134955Coordinates: 39°01?34?N 77°08?06?W / 39.026110°N 77.134955°W / 39.026110; -77.134955
Information
TypePublic high school
Established1956; 64 years ago (1956)
School districtMontgomery County Public Schools
PrincipalJennifer Baker
Teaching staff134.60 (FTE) (2017-18)[1]
Grades9-12
Enrollment2,475 (2017-18)[1]
Student to teacher ratio18.39:1 (2017-18)[1]
CampusSuburban[1]
Colour(s)  Green
  White
MascotWildcats
NewspaperThe Pitch
Websitewww.walterjohnson.com Edit this at Wikidata
Aerial photograph of WJHS taken during construction on April 7, 2002 - credit USGS.

Walter Johnson High School (WJHS) is a public upper secondary school located at 6400 Rock Spring Drive in North Bethesda census-designated place (Bethesda postal address).[2][3] WJHS serves portions of Bethesda, North Bethesda, and Rockville, as well as the towns of Garrett Park and Kensington.[] It is in Montgomery County Public Schools.

History

Mascot

The school first opened to grades 10-12 in 1956,[4] named after the baseball pitcher and local politician, Walter Johnson. The school's original mascot was a Spartan, and it became the Mighty Moo in 1963, named after the cows that roamed the fields before the school was built.[] After consolidating with nearby Charles W. Woodward High School in 1987, Walter Johnson maintained its school colors of white and green, but adopted Woodward's mascot, "Wild Thing" the Wildcat.[5]

Notable alumni

References

  1. ^ a b c d "Search for Public Schools - Walter Johnson High School (240048000942)". National Center for Education Statistics. Institute of Education Sciences. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ "Walter Johnson High School". Montgomery County Public Schools. Retrieved 2020. - Compare the street address with the map.
  3. ^ "2010 CENSUS - CENSUS BLOCK MAP: North Bethesda CDP, MD" (Archive). U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved on April 30, 2014. Compare them map with the street address.
  4. ^ "WJ HS - History". www.montgomeryschoolsmd.org. Retrieved 2020.
  5. ^ Wisnia, Saul (November 11, 1993). "The Legend Behind a School's Name". The Washington Post.
  6. ^ Olivares, Beatriz (May 29, 2018). "50 years later: an interview with '68 senior". The Pitch.
  7. ^ Goff, Steven (August 15, 2016). "Duke's Jeremy Ebobisse signs with MLS". The Washington Post.
  8. ^ Nyren, Erin (April 15, 2019). "Georgia Engel, 'Mary Tyler Moore Show' Star, Dies at 70". Variety.
  9. ^ Metcalf, Andrew (November 12, 2015). "President Obama Praises Walter Johnson Grad's Courage at Medal of Honor Ceremony". Bethesda Magazine.
  10. ^ Hadary, Jonathan (July 2, 1995). "Have Script, Will Travel". The Washington Post. p. G1.
  11. ^ Maynard, John (August 11, 2000). "Pagong! Now Colleen Is Cast Away". The Washington Post. p. C5.
  12. ^ "Star actor and WJ alumnus reminisces on student life at WJ". The Pitch. February 23, 2018.
  13. ^ Augenstein, Neal (November 24, 2017). "DC guitar pop hero Tommy Keene dies at 59". WTOP News.
  14. ^ "Ariana B. Kelly, Maryland State Delegate". Maryland Manual On-Line. Maryland State Archives. Retrieved 2020.
  15. ^ Kurkjian, Tim (October 25, 2019). "Senators, Nationals and the Big Train: Why this World Series is special". ESPN. Retrieved 2019.
  16. ^ Causey, James Michael (June 8, 2015). "Nils Lofgren Is Coming Home". Washingtonian Magazine.
  17. ^ Bell-Stockman, Teresa (August 14, 1998). "For Matt McCoy, making movies is a wonderful life". Frederick News-Post.
  18. ^ Goff, Steven (January 18, 2013). "Washington Spirit drafts local players". The Washington Post.
  19. ^ Straehley, Steve (January 19, 2018). "Director of the Peace Corps: Who Is Jody Olsen?". AllGov.com.
  20. ^ Valtin, Tom (April 2003). "A Conversation With Carl Pope". the planet newsletter. Sierra Club.
  21. ^ "Thomas Smith, Minor League Statistics & History". Baseball Reference. Retrieved 2020.
  22. ^ Java, Theresa (July 18, 2018). "Love is patient". Keys News.
  23. ^ Brace, Eric (August 22, 1997). "Organically Electronic, Dude". The Washington Post. p. N10.
  24. ^ Goff, Steven (September 19, 2011). "High school freshman Gedion Zelalem may join Arsenal in two years". The Washington Post.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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