Alice Deal Middle School - Square Deal Yearbook (Washington, DC)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 24
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 24 of the 1935 volume:
Publilvlzcd by the .S'tudent.r of
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
VOLUME 111 JUNE, 1935 NLTAIBER 2
OUR PRINClPAL'S GREETING
Dear Boys and Girls:
You are on the threshold of a great adventure. Yours
is to be the privilege of being the first class to enter the
new high school. You are in a sense "builders" .-Ns you
lay the foundation of your future lives, so at the same
time you will form that of the new school. You must have
a vision of what you desire that future to be and plan to
make it a reality.
Keep the ideal of 'beauty and service through all, the
spiritual as well as the material. Accept the responsi-
bility for establishing through your lives, high, clean-cut
standards of intelligent, courageous citizenship. Make the
school a place where you live up to these ideals. Thus will
you mold your own destinies and be a guiding influence in
the lives of other boys and girls through the ,years to col i '.
-, . V -' L71 .QM V,', H
illlllgtllff Illcrnff. l'!,,,J,, 1 M H , .5
"Ji A ,I L . A .1 '
1. I. . . ,
, , I
Uur three years in junior high school have been as a
bridge carrying us from the elementary school, where we
were led and taught, over the road of education to a more
difiicult part of our journey, This bridge has been of great
value, for here we have been tested to see if we are capable
of standing alone and doing our own thinking. XVe have
learned in junior high school the true value of education.
lVe have learned the trtfe value of friendship-what we
may expect of friendship and what we must give to it.
NV e have governed ourselves with the aid of our very kind
teachers, and we hope that we have learned a great deal
from books as well as from our experience.
XVe have succeeded here: now weu.have come face to
face with senior high school. llle shall soon be in new
situations where we must make decisions. XV ill they be
wise ones? VV hat choices are we going to make? How
are we going to choose our friends? How are we going to
choose our studies? How are we going to select our
careers? life raise these questions not because we are un-
certain about how to answer them. lN'e raise them because
we know they are our problems, and, with our training, we
should be able to solve them. XVe have been trained to
think g we have had opportunities here to act and do things
as well as to think about how to act. VVherever we are.
wherever we go, we shall be the better for the line things
our school has done for us.
XV e have tried to live up to our motto "Light and Life".
Our teachers have helped us find mental and spiritual en-
lightenment. Vlfe are truly grateful to them, for living
without the inspiration of learning and culture would in-
deed be a dreary routine. This is our heritage from Alice
Deal junior High. lVe hope to add to it and, as we go on,
give to others the precious gifts of knowledge, kindliness,
friendship, inspiration, and loyalty-for these are the ma-
terials of happy lives.
' Like the Greek guests of old we go taking with us the
gifts our host has bestowed upon us. But when we be-
come hosts--when we assume the responsibilities of adult
life in our homes, our work, our communities--we hope
that we may be as generous in our gifts to those who come
in touch with us as Alice Deal Junior High School has
been to us. VV e cannot repay our school. VVe can only
thank our Alma Mater and, as we do so, promise to cher-
ish her gifts and to share them with others in all our sep-
arate lives wherever fortune may take us.-fanct Clark,
1 Mrs. Strattoifs Shop. -H134 lVisconsin Avenue. Dry
hoods, School Supplies, and Beauty Service, sent a
contribution to THE SQUARE DEAL. lNe are deeply
2 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
On behalf of the graduating class of 1935, I extend to
you, our loving parents, many friends, and loyal teachers
a most hearty welcome. lille are proud and happy to
have you with us today.
To our parents, whose love and constant aid has made
possible this happy day, we give our hearts' dearest
greeting. As we stand here, all exicted over our new im-
portance tfor in a few minutes we'll be real live gradu-
atesj, we realize how much we owe to your constant urg-
ing to "get your home work done." lNe also realize how
hard it was for you to turn down our pleas "Let nie go to
the movies just this onceg the teachers won't know if I
don't do 1ny home work." Gratefully remembering this
we promise to try to prove worthy of your love and con-
Friends, we have an extra warm greeting for you also.
For today we are able to show you our achievements
through the past three years. XYe hope you will enjoy our
exercises and the program provided for you here.
Our hearts today are full of gratitude for the many fine
teachers who have helped us over the rough spots, to the
end that we emerge graduates of the Alice Deal junior
1-ligh School. Miss Backus was our first principalg and
for two years she guided us wisely and well. VV hen she
left she took with her our love and admiration--leaving
such a vacant spot. Then Mrs. Merritt took us in hand
and under her splendid leadership we arrived at our great
Our younger brothers and sisters we also welcome.
llihen you get where we are you will have many tempta-
tions such as the circus, the competitive drill, and the open-
ing games. But it is always better to avoid them. The
teachers will approve of you and your records will im-
prove when you can resist temptations. And in your secret
heart you will be happier.
VVe are so glad that the SDA classes were permitted to
attend our graduation today. To them we give the Torch.
For they are to have the privilege we now give up-that
of a senior class. Wfith this honor goes a great responsi-
bility-always to keep the standard of our school high. It
is not always easy-nothing worth while is ever easy-yet
we are confident they will "carry on" for the glory of
lrVhether you are a parent, teacher, 9A Dealite, young
brother, baby or friend we are glad to have you.--Jean
Ezfclyn Stoner, 9133.
CLASS OF THIRTY-FIVE
Xlfhy, my dear VVatsonl Of course we had no murders
in our junior high school course. .l'll admit though that
plenty of unexpected and exciting things happened. Did
you know, Vllatson, that Charlotte Anderson received her
first letter when in 7A? Then, too, you probably didn't
realize we had nine pupils who made the honor roll. Nor
did you know that Catherine Hickey held the tennis champ-
ionship in both TA and TB. In TB we had eight honor
roll pupils and seven getting their first letters. Surely you
remember our giving "The Courtship of Miles Standish"
during this term.
lVatson, I'll have you know that although we only had
five honor roll students in SA we had fifteen students re-
ceiving their first letters and four their second. During
this term jean Galleher won the annual spelling match. In
SB we had sixteen honor bright pupils. What do you
think of that? But that isn't all because we had twenty-
two receiving their tirst letters, three their second and
Rosamond Griggs, .lulian Lorenz, and Martha Milburn
Your simple deductions are all wrong, Watson, because
Bob Harlan didn't try to murder Billy Higgins for de-
feating him in office. lnstead he satisfied himself with
captaincy of the Traffic Force. Catherine Hickey, our
pride and beauty. was elected Secretary of Student Coun-
cil. The SlAl and SHX2 girls presented "Our Cousin from
Sweden." The cast included Peggy Appleman, Virginia
lloward, Mercedes Boyle, Catherine Hickey, Anneth
Schipiro, Mildred Bladen, and jean Galleher. The Christ-
mas play was given by our students. Don't tell me you
didn't hear about Catherine Hickey being the first girl
trafiic ofiicer Deal has ever had? VVhy, she eve11 kept her
position through QB.
So you deduct that our graduates held high ofiices i11
HB? Vlfell. you're right there, because Bob Harlan was
president of Student Council, joe Sullivan, vice-presi-
dent and Tom-Ed Hicks was captain of the Traffic Force.
Our class officers were: President, julias Kaiserg vice-
president, Henry Mosesg secretary, Laura Hastingsg and
SQUARE DEAL 3
treasurer, Ted Bowers. Ann Griesbauer was president of
the Dramatic Club and Philip Donaldson was vice-presi-
dent. Peggy Appleman was president of the Host and
Hostess Club and Anson Biggs was president of the Red
Cross Committee. The Shakespearean play, "As You Like
lt," was presented by some of our graduates. Fourteen
pupils were on the stage crewg thirteen were on the honor
roll g nineteen received their first letter, eleven their second 3
and Dot Shelton, Doris Randall, and Douglas Spencer re-
ceived their third letters. So you see, my dear XNats0n,
we had a very good graduating class without any murders
or serious accidents.-Dorofliy Parc DBI.
FUZZBOX AND HIS NEW
Something's going to happen. Don't ask me what be-
cause I haven't the faintest idea. Oh-oh, here it comes! I
knew it! Another cat! Imagine that! QAha, going on
in the lines of a poet. Pretty good if I do say so myself.j
l'I,11l, better put up my stitfest front and act fierce, or that
crazy kitten'll think he can put something over on me.
Meow-w-w-w. In Cat language that means, "You'd bet-
ter watch your step."J Huh! The little shrimp doesn't
pay any attention to mc. Humph. Tsk-tsk-tsk, what can
we do about it? I'll show him how fierce I can be.
Meow-w-w-w-w. There, that ought to scare him. Why,
he doesn't even notice. Now, where's that stupid kitten
going? VVell, would you look at that? First he dares to
come in my house, and now he is drinking out of my
special bowl. Tsk-tsk-tsk. Say, it looks as if he is going
to light me. Owl My tail!
Hey, don't do that. Don't you know you're scratching
my nose? Oh! oh, I've just discovered lilll needed lip-
stairs now. Goodbye. Thank goodness, he's too small to
go up steps.
Ah! Safe under the bed at last. I only came up here
because the light hurt my eyes. Oh, no, I didn't run away
from him. Vllhy, I think I'll go down there right now
and show him what stuff we Fuzzboxes are made of.
llleowl That's my battle cry. On second thought, I be-
lieve l won't. l might lun't him. VVell, l'll settle with
him tomorrow. For the present I think 1'll go . . . to. . .
sleep.-Kaffe Rutherford, SA2.
HOT DOGS AND ICE CREAM
The electric clock ticks, "Click, click,'l and sets off the
I2 180 bell. The teacher calls, "Class excused l" There is
a rush and if you were standing against the corridor wall
opposite the room you would see all the doors Hing open
and a class of children rush out. ON e don't think the
teachers rush, but we'll bet they are plenty glad when the
You would probably hear this: 'fHey, buddy, come
back and walk g one step at a timeg quit hghtingf' These
phrases all go to make the joy of a traffic boy's duty. After
about ten minutes you walk down the noiseless hall. You
pass by the teachers' lunchroom, whence issue sounds of
laughter and chatter.
Next you come to the pupils' lunchroom. If you have
a weak heart or are very nervous don't go there. Several
hundred other children are making a deafening noise talk-
ing and eating. lf when opening your lunch bag you find
that you have a sandwich you don't like you immediately
olfer to trade it with some one for a kind you do like.
lflaving done this, you begin to discuss the person at the
next table, about such details as whether you like the way
she has her hair fixed or not. Wlhen you have finished giv-
ing her the "once over" you suddenly realize that you have
been waving a piece of cake in the air during your criti-
cism. XVhen you have eaten this choice tidbit your in-
terest is at once attracted to the baseball diamond, where
the boys are having a game.
Meanwhile the books are having recess in the lockers,
gloomily reflecting on how they have been treated during
"Did you notice," says the Latin book to the English-in-
Action, "how cruelly 1ny mistress treated 1116 during the
third period this morning? NVhy, you'd almost think that
she didn't love every page in me, particularly the ones
that contain verbs." "Yes," replies the English-in-Action,
"l've noticed how she treats you. I should think she would
favor you because she spends so much of her time with
you. W'ell, I guess she doesn't realize that if it weren't
for us her time in school would be useless." "How dumb
pupils are!" chorus all the books in unison.
Then the 12:-L5 bell rings and all the books put on their
afternoon sliiiles.-A115011 Biggs, SJB1, Virginia Howard,
9131, llifargarzft Linscl, SJB1.
4 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
THE SQUARE DEAL
THE STAFF: June, 1935
Editors: Lloyd Harrison, Chairman, Bobby Bollinger,
Harry Brogden, Morris Fitzgerald, Jocelyn Fleming,
Mary Graves, Anne Griesbauer, jack Hoyt, julian Lorenz,
Martha Milburn, Virginia Smith.
Adverfi.riug: Carl Johnson, Mrs. Streng.
Faculty fiidi-'I.SOI'Z Mrs. Lumsden.
THE HUMAN ELEMENT OF TRAFFIC
ls there any human interest in the
seething mass below, .
Can you see a human tale of ecstasy
There are many if uncovered by the
prying eyes above,
Tales of heartbreak, worry, mischief,
a11d, above all, tales of love.
In the clashing sound of lIO1'l1S a11d brakes
the traffic stops and wheels,
But over all the clamor thcre's a pall
each watcher feels,
'l'here's a mingling of desperation,
apprehension, doubt and fear,
But emotions all are different, each inside
its bounded sphere.
-George Rvylloildx, SBS.
I am an oak tree large Zllltl broad,
As people pass along the road,
I give them shade Zllld watch their load,
IV hen men are having sport and games,
The people sit along my limbs,
And all the children praise who wins,
A heavy man once sat in me,
And said, "I came the games to sce.',
But then he sat and talked to me,
On countryside. -Vidar Hobbs.
In my opinion, Thomas Alva Edison did more to ad-
vance the progress of the United States during his eighty-
four years than any other American. His twenty-tive hun-
dred patents in the Patent Office show this. He perfected
scores of devices for warships and destructive instruments
to help the navy during the World War. Beginning with
a chemical set at ten years of age and ending with a large
laboratory and scores of assistants at Orange, New Jer-
sey, he shows how strong his perseverance was. VVhenever
I see a candy wrapper of wax paper, an airplane camou-
Iiaged with smoke, or look at a telegraph instrument and
note the number of contrivances new in the last Fifty years,
.l think of Edisoifs great inventive genius.
1 have taken him as my model. Vtihenever I get dis-
couraged experimenting with lenses, gravitation, electricity
or other branches of physics, I remember, as an inspira-
tion, the perseverance of Thomas Alva EKHSOII.-Cl1lll'l!?5
"School days, school days,
Silly girls and fools' days l"
l have been laughing so hard all day that my sister has
decided to give me a padded cell, But I have a reason
for laughing. It just struck me today how funny we
Alice Dealers are. There is the girl who is always worry-
ing about her looks, powdering her nose and putting on
lipstick during classes. Then there is the person who
always forgets to do his homework and has a hard time
borrowing someone else's or thinking up an excuse. VVe
all sympathize with the poetic looking boy whose thoughts
at spring always turn to those of love. VVe wonder at
the girl who always buys a bag of potato-chips and a
"ehoc-cow" every day for lunch. Theres the boy who
always brings up baseball, even when the history teacher
is explaining an assignment and some of us are made furi-
ous by a boy who is conceited because the girls think he
is handsome. Sometimes a lazy fellow goes to sleep, only
to iind at the end of the period that he doesn't know the
homework or the boy in back of him has tied him to his
rhair. But the traflic oliicer who tells me 110t to whistle
in the halls and then skips steps to his favorite tune makes
me maddest. All right, give me a padded cell, but I still
think I have plenty to laugh at !--Annu H orn, 9A4.
SQUARE DEAL 5
I'd love to go exploring far,
Beyond familiar landsg
Go traveling on camel back
Across the desert sands.
I'd love to visit Africa
And see the jungles dense,
And catch a great big crocodile
That hadn't any sense.
I'd watch some chanting native priest,
From way upnin a tree,
And view their sacred dances there-
They never would see me.
Then I'd explore a hidden cave,
Inside some secret nook,
And find a great big treasure box,
Like in a story book.
I'd love to go to frozen lands
And see an Eskimo,
And ride on dog-sled at great speed
Through the ice and snow.
But, after all, it's probable,
These lands I'll never see,
And my exploring will be done
In my geography.
-Betty Sclzollcnfbcrger, 'YBLL
SEVENTH TO NINTH WITH ALICE
Beginning at the seventh I had appointments with both
Alice and Ben. Traveling back and forth was loads of
fun, but staying with Alice has been more enjoying. Dur-
ing the eighth grade I was very excited about going to the
ninth for the typing and bookkeeping, but now I am
thinking of my future school and its new subjects. I have
been a Red Cross representative and enjoyed the work
Now for my favorite sports. Baseball takes the lead.
I have always loved baseball and just about go crazy when
a game is broadcast over the radio. Next is the hit-pin
baseball. That is just about all we were allowed to play
in the eighth Zllltl early ninth.
I have enjoyed my time with Alice and just hate to
leave lier.-Frances Lux, 9136.
A marked restlessness in my friends and me during the
Easter holidays always heralds the approach of summer.
During the holidays, johnny brought out his old Hivver
which was stripped of running board, fenders, and top
and painted crimson.
Then jack, George, Bill, and I decided on a trip to
Florida. Ive immediately began packing and saving our
money in preparation for a hilarious vacation.
On -Inne twentieth, we started out equipped with a
trusty piece of an old tent to put over our heads in case
All during the trip we had lots of fnin at the roadside
cireuses, amusement parks, roadhouses, and barbecues.
At all these places one of the fellows, usually "acquired"
a sign or something for a souvenir and pasted it on the
side of the car.
Upon arriving in Miami, our destination, we all dived
into our swimming suits for a plunge in the inviting, warm
waters of the Atlantic. After we had tired of this, Bill
climbed in and out of the trees like an ape, while Jack,
George, and I began searching for coconnts and fruits.
Soon our vacation neared its end, so we all piled wearily
i11to the Ford and started homeward.-Bob G1'1'j7it11., 9132.
A rose appears upon a branch,
So fragile and serene,
And with its air of hauteur,
It appears just like a queen.
Above the weeds it seems to reign,
An empress over all,
Alas, its rule is all too brief,
It soon beigns to fall.
For now, the petals are all frayed,
They lie among the weeds,
Which just live in the same old way,
NVhite now, the rose impedes.
The weeds still liveg the rose is dead,
And lies now, on the ground,
Yet a memory it has left to me,
A queen with a golden crown.
-Mary Jmzc' IfVhitc, 9132.
6 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
1 9 . 1 . 4 ' - . .
7A1: Francis Critchlow SAS: Eleanor Hansont JBM gfsfigzlgllugglll JB5' Cmlfiljioli- ,
Bayless Dorris 1 Dorothy Stamps J-ackbpletchero 1 Rallori 'Elgglm
Ravid Hawkins SAT: Emily Funk Hu h lvqltou Pobult 'I Y
Henry Silsbee Lucille Hootf V g ' XO el ' mimi
Marian Ahlering Milton Pugh THIRD LETTER
Ethel Haydensf SB3: Ellen Stone SJA3: Dorothy Shelton
Virginia Riley SB4: Charlotte Boltwood DAT: Doris Randall
Mildred Stevenson Eileen Paxton Douglas Spencer
SA2 Betty Jane Meggers EJA3: Donald Cohen ' - SECOND LETTER
N131-y Monica R056 Alice Davenport ,mol C' 1 Q, H. k Jo 1 ' J
Eleanor Tarpley 11 Osamuml Griggs . ..'. Amt ieiineol ic- .ey JA4. Charlotte Anderson
Elizabeth Taylor , Julian Lorenz UAV. lmette blalmo l F Dick H00111
Marilyn Sworzyn if Martha Milburn 'X ' ' 0' lerry F?9tC1 JAH: -lane Amlersqu
SB1' Jewell Young Dorothy Shelton gelell Mmm' AlfJQ0lyn ltlelning
SBE: Richard Connelly EJA5: Jocelyn Fleming lxobclt Xvalcs 1'-llmljeth lwmim
91-X2 Louise Spilman Betty Roman ' Marcm SWOPC
QALX4: Dick I-100111 UB31 JOTIII C1'ZlgOC FIRST LETTER
Henry M0555 Cha1'lC5 TOIIUSUII' SJAI Ann Berryman EIA-L: Loya Bryant
D01'iS Randall CIIZIYICS RUIJQI Mildred Bladen Robert Fredlund
1301121215 SPQUCCI' Jane Alden Francis Donaldson Richard VVigginton
UBB: Ilse Engel Beatrice-Corn DO1'otllea Foollt QHX5: Jocelyn Fleming
Elizabeth Jarboe 91333 Helen I-Iingsburg Julius Kaiser V Muriel Gordon
TA4: Betty Schollenberg If Christine Horn 5lA3 Thomas Cammaok V' Caryl Loggins
TA5 Edlth DaV15 E-Ulla Hughes Louise Spilman Rodney Paige
Lee' Norman lf' L0l11S0 Lelltl UA3: Mary Virginia Carter Dorothy Rosasco
TB2: Katie Rutherford if Shirley Seidenmankf Mol-gal-ot Copeland
James Marsh l
Points in addition to having received third letter:
9152: llse Engel ...,...............................,.................. 465 points
UB3: Jane Alden .,........ 450 "
Beatrice Corn ......
John Cragoc .........
Christine Horn .........
,ouise Lentz .......,......................... ........ 5 35
Shirley Seidenman ............. ,..... . ......,....,...... 4 S5
: Lillian Haines ff
: Marcia Crocker
SECOND LETTER '
9131 NVilbur Harry
DB2 Dorothy Dilley
SECOND LETTER I'
Charles Boltwood Betty Houghton
Jean Dieffenbach Mildred Settle
Jean Dorr Louise Thompson
Mary Ellen Fink
SECOND LETTER A
71321 Katie Rama-for-d-f -f
-, -.1 i
SQUARE DEAL r
. FIRST LETTER
SA2: Tolbert Konigsberg
Mary Monica Rose
SA3: John Hill f
SAI: julian Columbus"
Betty Fletcher ri
Lucille Hooflil f"'
Eleanor Hanson V' SA5: Marion Choisserv
Robert Axtell V' TB2: Katie Rutherford L-
'FAI : Ethel Hayden V
MY TRIP TO THE GRAND CANYON
As the train came to a stop, I knew a grand day was
ahead of us. Wie had stopped at the Grand Canyon Hotel.
The lirst thing we did was to take a bus ride up to a point
where we could look down and see the whole canyon. That
was a sight I will-remember for life, for I believe it is the
most beautiful one I have ever seen. The great Colorado
River at the base of the canyon looked like a small muddy
stream, instead of a dangerous river. You could just see
the outline of the people on horseback who had started
down the canyon just a little while ago. Then we had
our lunch. after which we decided to hire a guide, and
go down into the canyon as far as we could before dusk.
To me the ride down the canyon was the most interesting
thing I have ever fI0l'lC.--Jlllll' I-Voodriugl, SACS.
I love to look out of the window
On bright and summery days 3
I like to watch the birdies,
XV ith their queer and humorous ways.
I like to watch the butterliies
As they Hutter past the doorg
I like to watch the woodpeckers
As into the wood they bore.-func! Kivfc, 7A1.
Mother is sweet,
Mother is kindg
Maybe I pester,
But she doesn't mind.
Maybe I'm good,
Maybe I'm badg
She always gives
The best to be had.
-Bcity Buford Kilmer, TA3.
THOUGHTS OF A YOUNG
Gee, am I hungry? I bet I could eat a whole cow for
dinner. Mrs. jones always has good eats, too. I won't
say no thanks for anything tonight. I wish they wouldnt
take so long to serve everybody. I can't wait. W' hy do
people always show off when they have company?
Hurray, here it comes! XVhat is this stud? I should
think it should be soup but it looks like some kind of red
jelly. Une, two, three, I'm going to try it. It's good but
I still don't know what I'm eating. The meat is coming at
last, and it looks like turkey. I hope so. I wonder il they
have cranberry sauce and stulfing? They sure are good
cooks, the bloneses, but they have the newest kind of food
I've ever seen. I hear them calling this thing an artichoke.
I don't know what you do after you pull all the leaves off.
The rest of them are dipping the leaves in butter sauce.
I don't see any sense in doing that. lVhat's the use of
wasting butter? You never eat leaves, but here goes. I
don't like these funny things, but I'd better eat them be-
cause they take up so much room on my plate that the
.Ioneses will think I didn't like my dinner. Here comes
the maid with the cranberry sauce again. I'd like some
more but I'd better not take it because I think l'll drop it.
"No, thanks." .I'm glad the main course is over. It won't
be as trying to eat dessert. XVhat a relief! I really like
dessert anyway. '
It was a delicious dinner, but I would rather eat at home
so I can be sure of what I'm Clltlllg.-Il1'llI'Ij'II Sruorsyn,
Rain today and rain tomorrow,
Colder today, to everyone's sorrow.
Rain every day straight in a run-
I should think they could give us
just one day of sun.
Sometimes they're right
And sometimes they're wrong.
Rainy days always seem so long.
Although it's fun reading
On a rainy day--
I'd much rather be out
In the sunshine to play.-Peggy Garrison, 'YB3
8 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
WHO'S WHO IN .98
JEAN ALDRICH-First athletic award, 7135 first let-
ter, hostess, SB, hostess a11d glee club, UA5 glee club,
lunchrooin checker, second letter, EJB.
LILLIAN ALLEN-First athletic pin 5 tennis tourna-
,f CHARLOTTE ANDERSON-First letter, squad
leader. hostess, TA5 accompanist for glee club, TA, 9B5
first athletic award, SB, second letter, SOIIg contest, 9Ag
hostess, president of glee club, glee club performances
JANE PATRICIA ANDERSON QANDYQ-Vice
Vpresident, TA, secretary, TB, DB5 squad leader, TA, SA,
SIB 5 captain of teamsg dramatic club, SB, SIB, in plays The
Pol b'oiIr1', Zlllll The Painted Slippvlg' glee club, TA, 9B5
second letter5 third athletic pi11, hostess i11 lunchroom, 'T A,
MARIANNA ANDERSON QANDYJ -- Spelling
match, 7B 5 honor roll, SA5 squad leader, SJA5 champion
corner ball team, baseball club, 9B.
MARGARET A PPLEMAN ,QPEGGYJ-Sec1'etary of
clas 'A5 squad leader, Ek' X5 hostess, SB, 9B5dvice
JYCSI 1LLJ,f!l1Sm,l'lgl goyte 1 c iw' 'Shea d presi ent,
flB 5 ill y cousin. l-.57t't'tfT11,' i11 Tiiper orm 5
all three P. T. pins, SB 5 third 11ionito1'j'SBX first letter, DB 5
da11ce committee, 9B.
BARBARA BANGHAM---Entered Deal i11 SA, honor
roll, SA: fashion show, SB5 dramatic club, DA, EJB, tum-
V"ALICE BEARY QABIBI -Entered Deal i1 SA, vice
presiden 5 a itat 1, f r , A-B5 i11
craft cl11b, , - .
JACQUELI f,BI2CIg-Glegtggblfgi, sA 1a1i,L13:1--
foi'mances, 7 ,Sf 1 liostgs,cflc13.
ANN BERRYMA I-Perfect attendance and punctu-
ali , ' , 1 ' , ' ' '
representative, 9B. A
ANSON BIGGS-Vice presic 11t, TA: glee club, public
perforinance. TBQ glee club, SA, SIB5 red cross representa-
tive, SB 5 perfect attendance and punctuality, SB. UB 5 public
performance, SJA5 president of red cross, SJA5 public per-
formance, SIB QPTAJ5 president of glee club, SDB5 presi-
dent, red cross.
MILDRED BLADEN QSNUCKSJ-Glee club. all
semesters gntumbling' club, all semestersg i11 plays O11 Clirisf-
llms Eve, My Cousin from S'zt'vl1'c11, and T0'rt'an'or,' squad
leader, 7B5 president Zlllll manager corner ball, all SEIIICS-
ters 5 first Zlllil second letterg two public performances: red
cross representative. SA5 coach of junior tumbling, SJB5
school baseball team, first a11d second athletic pin.
JOHN BOEHNE CJOHNNYJ-In Deal only during
'TA-B and 9A-B5 70 points5 third fioor sub-lieutenant,
UA-B 5 wrote and gave essay on George VVashington.
,,,'RA GLE, JR. BOGEYQ-Glee eh1b, 'TA-B,
UA- 1 1 ' t ynittee5 two public perform-
a11c ' ' 1' .
RO 'QT ' LLIN ER QBOBJ-I-Ionor roll, first
letter, host, SB5 traffic squad, glee club, 9Ag traffic squad,
stage crew, UB.
RICHARD BORDEN QDICKJ-Glee club, SA-B5
poetry contest, SA.
TED BOW IQR'1Chan pionshi basketball team. SB:
trafiie force, UA5-lieluena f 'if-Dr1c5t,af,kthvUE ad A 5
i11 public perfor -miff play, ' "dxf Like If, 9 5 first
FRANCIS BOWIE . QHEINIEJ-Glee club, TA-B5
squad lea r, 'B 5 1 il li ' ormance. 'YB 5 winning hit-pin
basebz , Sf1l1HC L l1 all first teams,
art mo itor, SA5 atl1let1 , , c. tain of corner ball
team, UB, stage c1'ew, SJB5 first letter, 9B 5 diploma com-
FOSTER BOYD-Entered Deal, SDA: stage crew, UB5
trafiic force, UB.
MERCEDES BOYLE QSCRUBBYJ-Hostess. first
athletic pin, SA5 play, My C UHSI-H F rom Szt'cdc11,' member
of pin committee, SPB5 second athletic Pill, no traffic tick-
ets, all semesters, SIB.
MARTHA B '. A RX ' ss, 'TA S B 5 red cro s,
TB: ' all e, :A-B5 st a e c pm, f 5 se -
ond athletic pin, SB. Q
MARJORIE BRUMBAUGH MARGYJ - Publi
performance, ' ' ' ' ' ra p' v . ' l f'lY - .3
contest. DB5 winning corn ' l l team, SIA-B5 first P. T.
athletic pin, SB.
LOYA BRYANT-Glee club. all semestersg first letter,
SJA5 second letter, SIB, spelling match, SBg squad leader,
TB 5 first athletic pin. TB5 second athletic pill, SB5 tum-
bling club, SPA: perfect attendance, UA, SIB5 glee club for
school songs, SPA.
MARION BULLOCK QDAISYJ -First athletic
award, perfect ZIHCIICIZIIICC and punctuality. TB: Christmas
assembly, SA-B 5 SCC0llCl athletic award dramatic club, UA5
first letter. dramatic club, play A Cup of China Tm, SIB.
MARY JEAN BURDICK fMEEJj--P1blic perform-
ance, S: ' squad leader! TA, spelling ee: 'Z' 5 first
athletic awa . " '. lette f ' c 'A , SIB5
perfect atten a11ce and 1 nctua ty, al semesters.
GREGG C. BURNS, JR.-Host, 7A. SIA: first letter.
SB : head art monitor, 9A 5 second letter, SB.
v HAL CALVERT-Glee club, IA, TB, SB, SJB5 three
public performances: scrap-book committee, SB.
L, THOMAS CAMMACK-Baseball tea111 which YVOII
first place, SB, soccer team captain, won first place, 9A5
SQUARE DEAL 9
captain first team baseball, SJB, school soccer team, UA ,
school baseball team, SIB.
MARY VIRGINIA CARTER-Glee club, all semes-
ters, tale11t assembly, SB: dramatic club, public perform-
ance, first letter, two athletic awards, perfect attendance
and punctuality, SIA, dramatic club, public performance,
second letter, perfect attendance and punctuality, SIB.
JANET CLARK-Hostess, TA, first team all semest-
ers, athletic pin, TB, Christmas assembly, SA, tumbling
club, SB, dramatic club, 9A-B, Dish of China, Ten, SIB,
trafiic certificate, SIB, perfect attendance, SIB.
JOHN CLARK-Orchestra, all semesters, dramatic
club, UA-B , airplane club, SIA.
DONALD CO1-IEN-VVinning soccer team, SA, per-
fect attendance and punctuality, SB, SIB, honor 1'oll, SIA,
traffic fo1'ce, first letter, honor roll, SIB.
SHIRLEY CONNOR-Glee club, TB, SA, first letter,
play Slices Tha! DlI7It7t'd, SIA, corner ball team, SIB.
CAROLINE COOK LCOOKIEJ-Hostess, all semes-
ters, on all first teams, squad leader, SB, glee club, SB,
first athletic pin, SB, first letter, SIA.
MARGARET COPELAND QCOPIEJ-Glee club,
TB, jyjffi'-st athletic pin, TB,,Qhristmas assembly, SA,
poetr -oyffe , Alpll 'c peijgrniance, SA, first letter,
UA, 5i?1'CfflF 'lub Geo 'g ' Vashington . s-
sembly, public perfi r111 sTgX. YQQWU
If, second letter, squad ' der of ion F squad, . B, 1 , fect
attendance, SA, UB, dramatic club, SB, SIB.
ALFRED CROV ATO CALJ-Athletic representative,
SDA-B, play Sliver Tllaf ljflllff, SIA, traffic force, SIB, first
teams all semesters.
DONALD DAR R QBUDDYQ---l'rcsident of class, TA,
TB, SA, stage boxing match.
ALICE DAVENPORT-Athletic awards, honor roll.
T A, squad leader, captain volley ball team. TB, athletic
awards, SA, squad leader, SB , honor roll, SIA, dramatic
club, secretary of class, SJB, play Du-st of the Road.
DOROTHY DERR QDOTTYj-Honor roll, dramatic
club, P. T. award, public performance, perfect attendance
and punctuality, SB, dramatic club, 9A-B, play Dish of
Clrinn Tea, SIB, first letter, 9B.
BARBARA DIEBERT-Squad leader, TA, SB, SIA,
captain of volley hall and second hit-pin baseball team, TB,
SA, captain of first hit-pin baseball team, captain of
soccer team, SA-B , red cross representative, SA , president,
SB, first athletic pin, SJA, no traffic tickets, all semesters,
PHILIP DONALDSON-Vice president, TB: play.
Coifrfsliifw of Milcxr Sfc1ndi.rl1,' vice president, SA, cham-
pionship basketball team, SB, baseball championship, SB,
secretary, SB, president. trafHc force, plays Sprmd-illg Ihr'
N mes, C rcdits for Bill, SB , vice president, of dramatic club,
traffic force, firstletter play, As Your Like If, school base-
ball squad, SIB.
J FRANCIS DONALDSON QFRANNIEJ-Captain
championship basketball team, TA, baseball championship
team, TB, basketball championship team, SA, school
championship team, .s ball, baseball chapipionship team,
a league, and sch geball squad, ' base si 'squad,
UB, perfect atten . ,. -ulgyyyf-
eree, SA, EJB, ' ' letter, S . , secretary, SJA, traffic squad,
SIA-B, soccer championship team, 9A.
ELIZABETH DRISCOLL-Red cross representative,
SIB, perfect attendance, SIB, first letter, SIB, first athletic
IRENE DULIN LSPEEJ-Hostess, TA, SA, first
girl's school baseball team, SIA, first and second athletic
awards, TB, all first teams, girls' baseball club, SIB , senior
tumbling club, SB, SIA.
MILTON DUNN QUNCLE PATJ-All section
teams, host, SA, QA, winning football team, SIA. '
HAROLD EAR P QBURPJ-First team, football, SIA,
first team, baseball. SIB, stamp club, SB.
CHARLES EDMONDS QSONNYQ-In orchestra,
host, perfect attendance, SA, orchestra, red cross repre-
sentative, perfect attendance, SB, host, UA, no traffic tick-
cts, craft club, SIB.
CHARLOTTE EDXVARDS QBETTYJ-vice presi-
dent, TA, vice president of red cross, SA, all first teams,
squad leader, Ist letter, SB, dramatic club, QA, play Dish
of China Tea, second letter, SIB.
ROGER VV. EISINGE R, ,lR.-Perfect attendance, SA I
all first teams, stamp club, SB, SIA, traffic force, SJA-B,
first letter, SIB., ' . ,ot Q gi, f Q ,
KARIN EI5BlRixlJlG'Ef'if-BI.iLX,f3fIi1ET3i-aj 42 U
.IENNIE FALCONE-Squad leader, SA,LS'lA, captain
of soccer team, first and second athletic pin, winning vol-
ley ball team, SA , captain of hit-pin baseball, third athletic
pin, school baseball team, SB , captain of baseball team, SIB ,
tumbling club, 9B.
RUTH FARLEY-Glee club, TA, SB, public perform-
ance, SA , diploma committee, SIB.
MORRIS FITZGERALD tFRITZj-President, SA.
SlB, vice president, SB: spelling bee, SIA, managing editor,
Goxsipifig Alive, SA, glee club, dramatic club, SIA, traffic
force, stage crew, square deal, SIB, honor roll, SB, perfect
punctuality, TA, 9B.
JOCELYN FLEMING-Honor roll, SB, SIB, winning
corner ball team, SIA , plays, The Lord's Prayer, Clzrisfofrlz-
1-r".r Ol'f7,Idl1.V, T116 P1'in1'css,' dramatic club, first and sec-
ond letter, SDA, dramatic club, glee club, SIB, perfect at-
tendance. SIA-B: tumbling club, SB, SIA.
DOROTHEA E. FOCHT-Glee club, TA-B, public
performance, tumbling club, TB, tumbling club, SA, SIA,
.,-u,..A- --- - Y-L 4...i,,A- c.
public performance. SA. 9A5 orchestra, SA, 9155 inter -I.
lfl. S. orchestra, SB 5 perfect attendance, first letter, 9.-X5
second letter. EJB.
JEROME FOOTER ll .1 ERRYJ-Host, TA, 9A5 lunch
room clylecker, 9135 6li5Hii6iTl'iaSlCeth H'team, SB: traflie
force, 5lBcf.lJQy's,aQl letia outixcil, 0B5Qrft.,lqtte1', SBQ sec-
ond letter, 9A: tliirdtletter. 9B5 gypsy play, TB.
Xl'lL'l'ON FRASER-First president of stamp club:
student council, 9A-B5 trafliie force. 9,-X5 sub captain. 913 5
lirst letter, SB: second letter. EJB.
ROBERT FREDLUND t'FR1fDl.,YD-Glcc club, TA,
9A 5 public performance, TB, 9A 5 lirst letter, 9A5 host, 913 1
traHic force, QA-B5 play. .I-lx You Like lf, 9B.
Lll,1,lAN GERMA N-Squad leader, 9155 bookkeeper.
9B5 party committee, 913.
DAVID GALLIHER QC-ALLIl'lOGjf-Traffic force,
GRADIJ NTIINK L
9135 president, 9A-B5 host, 'FA5 captain, second team base-
ball, 9Bg captain first football team, SB5 perfect attend-
ance, SA, 9135 championship football team, SB.
CHARLES GAMAGE QDOCJ-President. SA5 all
iirst teams5 traffic force, 9,-X: stage crew, 913 5 school soc-
cer team5 spelling contest, 9A.
RICHARD GAY CDICKQ-Host, SA.
LEON S. GO Miniature stage trew, 9A stage
crew, 9B 3 traffic f 'fx' 1
MURIEL GO DO - lee-club, 7 , SB5 dramatic
club. 9A-B: first letter, 9A5 plays The L0rd's Prayer. and
'JOHN GROLIG IUNCLE PIED - Glee club, 'TA-B:
Gossiping Alice staff, SA-B 5 winning first basketball team.
football, baseball, 9A-B5 traliic force, 913.
ulgfmft,-Qftf A C gm CZ
mi.-tl .- get time l
l sf 1
l it is
MARY GRAVES-Second place in poem contest, SAQ
captain of hit-pin baseball, SA, in Sfwradillg flu' Nmtfr,
three athletic pins, SB, dramatic club, SB. SIB, squad
leader, SH, SIA: captain of soccer team. in Billie Crc'dif.v,
EPA, president. Square Deal committee, lirst letter, SVBQ on
all first teams.
ff' ANNE GRIESBAUER-Squad leader, vice president.
SAX, vice p xfsident, dramat' nb, -in 5if7l'UIllfiIlg flu' Never.
three ath e " ins, squat e' .B gfinresident. squad
leader, le t in ss ' contest. in ' 'ts'H155l Bill: public
performance, QA, president of dramatic club, stage crew.
captain of hit-pin baseball, Sqzmrc Deal committee. first
and second letter, baseball club, QB. i '
FAYE GRIFFITH-First teams all semesters: first let-
ROSAMOND GRIGGS-Honor Roll all semestcrsg on
-Q . f
all section teamsg squad leader, SB, SIA, iirst letter, 7133
second letter, SA 3 third letter, SB, glee club, all semesters
except TB: orchestra, 7133 sec1'etary, TB, SAg in play The
Tt'IIlfl!'.Yf-,' lirst athfetie pin, TB: second athletic pin, SB,
perfect attendance. SB.
GRANTI- :X 'l,fGli:'Xlir-XM-Iliclex plates, book ends,
lil zejQt' in is lub.
RICHARD HALSTEAD--ln Rea' Jark Smith, dra-
matic club, SA-B5 on stage crew, 913.
,ff PATRICIA Hi-XNSON QPIXVFB-iEl1lICl'Cf1 Deal, UA,
red crm' -rcimrewiktgiyg, BB: Q11 winning league of corner
ball, '. -1 Qrattehdm, Sllfg public pefformaiipe. EIB.
-' BOB l-l.'XRL.+XN QSYI P 'ij "first letter, TBQ president,
xB ' 1 Hi' toice QB eiptam
TAN? :vi I A51 '.'T N' ' iff," ,Q I1 1'
of traffic t ' , VA, b , 'et it , mseliallifioothall first
12 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
teams, all semesters, dramatic club, SB, SIA, graduation
LLOYD HARRISON-V ice president, TA, SB, spell-
ing bee, SA, first letter, SB, traffic force, glee club, 9A,
traffic force, glee club, stage crew, host, Square Deal com-
mittee, second letter, third letter, SIB.
LAURA HASTINGS-All first teams, captain hit-pin
baseball, SB, SIB, captain of soccer, SA, squad leader, SB,
EIA, girls' baseball team, SB, SIB, secretary, SIA-B, first,
second, third athletic pins, dramatic club, SB , secretary of
graduating class, 9B , first lette1'.
VVILMER HAXVTHORNE CWILLIED-All first
teams, first lette1', SB, host, SB, athletic representative,
SIB, school baseball team, EIB, traffic force, SA, red cross,
SA, referee, EIA-B, perfect attendance, SA-B.
WILLIAM HAYES QHAYESJ-Championship bas-
ketball team, host, TA, host, TB, championship basketball
team, vice president, SA-B, vice president, SIA-B.
MARIANNE HECRMAN-First athletic award, TB,
secretary of red cross club, SB , treasurer of 1'ed cross club,
DA , dramatic club, SIB , first letter, SIB , copied school creed
for library, SIB.
,,- CATHERINE HICKEY QCATT YJ-V ice president,
TA, president, TB, all first teams, squad leader, TA, SIA,
A SA' perfect' attend'tnce 9 X ' spcretary fiB
' -9 . -nt ' ui cil 'EIA' let 1' sepconu
teams, S 9: ' ' nnis e ,X mb r
pin base ' uns, n ' tra c -- ' - 5 ' s
committee SB' in .llv Cousin From. 'widen ' a
letic pin, TB, second, xB, third, SA , t d letter, . .
TOM ED HICR5-Traffic force, A, captain tr flic
force, EIB , stage crew, public performance, dramatic club,
Shakesperean play, As You Like I I, SIB , first and second
ROBERT HILL-In plays, The Shoes That Dalufed,
and The Lordlr Prayer.
DUDLEY HILL-Model airplane club, The Shoes
That Danced, SIA, vice president and secretary of model
airplane club, SIB.
VICTOR I-IOBBS-No traffic tickets, all semesters
DICK HOORN-Honor Roll, SA-B, EIA, first letter,
SB, second letter, SIA.
JACK HOSKINSON-Play, As You Like If, SIB,
school baseball team, 9B, first teams, SIA-B.
VIRGINIA HOXVARD-Glee club. TA. SA, hostess,
TB, squad leader, first letter, SA: perfect attendance, art
monitor, red cross representative, SB: style show. vice
president, SIA, play, My Cousin From- Sreeden, graduation
party committee, president, SIB.
SI-IERLEY I-IUDDLE-Traffic force, SIA-B, on all
ll 7' , if , 9 y I s J iv
. , u , A , Ll Ct'
'liifl n s, T I capt ni school
volley all cam, .1-1"-. l baseball ai f - ap in soccer
, . .' , fii t 4' 5 s are f l
1 , , I Y 1 ' t 1-
"' 'I' t iv 3
JAMES HUDDLESTON-Blotter corners, SB, red
cross representative, SIA, assistant red cross representa-
EARLE HURDLE-On all first teams, athletic repre-
sentative, fIB , captain of teams, TB, SB, SIB, glee club, EIA ,
championship in baseball, TB , basketball, SB , football, EIB '
HONVARD HUTTILR-Plays, John S111-itll and Poca-
lzoufas, Dust of the Road, play, As You. Like lt, on cham-
pionship basketball team, SB, glee club, SIB, public per-
formance, SIB. ' .
CARL H. IMLAY QSNAKIEJ-I-listory play, TB,
assistant host, SIB, host, UB. A
RliGlNA jAVVlSl-I UEANNEJ -First athletic
award, TB, second athletic award, SB, winner of spelling
match, SB , squad leader, EIB, art monitor, SIA, baseball
club, UB, public pe1'formance, SB, story in .Square Deal,
SIA, treasurer, SIB, perfect attendance, SIB.
CARL ,lOl-INSON-.Perfect attendance, all semesters,
first letter, SB, special metal work, SB, red cross, SB, SIB,
vice president of 1'ed cross, SIA, public performance, play,
:ls You Like lt, stage crew, second letter, Square Doa!
XVILLIAM C. -IONES QBILLQ-Red Cross represen-
tative, TB, host, TB, president, SA, UA, first letter, SB,
second letter, SIB , section team captain, UA, referee, UB,
all first teams.
jLILlUS RAISER fKAISlZRj--Student council, SB,
SIB, stage crew, SB, SIB, traffic force, SB, SIB, president
graduating class: perfect attendance, SB, SIB, champion-
ship baseball team, SB, championship soccer team, SIA.
XVILLIAM lililXflPlfIR tNVILLIlij-Championship
basketball team, TA: championship baseball team, TB,
championship basketball team, SA, captain of champion-
ship basketball team, SB, school championship soccer
team, SIA , squad leader, EIA-B , referee, EIA-B , first letter.
RA CHEL LARGE.
ERVIN LIZIZTH LLEEQ-Red cross representative,
SA, glee club, SB , public performance, SB, president of
tropical fish club, SIB,
MARGARET LINZEL QPISGGYB-Hostess. TA , per-
fect attendan TB, SA,,elieclce1i for Mrs. Forsythe, SIB:
first letter, 9 , . ' Efvithxlbst-ancl found.
CARYL LOGGINS-Hostess, TA, glee club, TB SA,
red cross, SA , secretary of red cross, EIA, first letter SIA :
play, The Slmes Tlzaf Danccd.
JULIAN LORENZ-Honor roll, all semesters, first
letter, TB, second letter. third letter, SB, no trafiic tickets.
allsemesters, public performance, SIB: play, As You Like
If, traffic certificate, SIB, perfect attendance and punctu-
ality, SA, SIB, play Dust of the Road, Square Deal com-
mittee, play, Raggle Toggle Gypsies.
FRANCES LUX-Red cross representative, SB g assist-
ant bookkeeper, UB.
V TED LYNCH-Host, EIB : captain second team base-
ball, 8B. I
LOUIS NIATTINGLY QLOUIEJ-Secretary, all se-
mesters: secretary of glee club, TA, SA.
MARGARET McCALLUM QPEGJ-Captain of team,
SA: first athletic award.
C. CALDXYELL MCCORMICK-President, 'TA : vice
p1'esident, 713 g winning baskethallteam, ,SB 5 assistant host,
SIB: traffic ofiicer. -
KLAHRE MCCUTCHEN-F i1'st spelling contest, SA:
perfect attendance, SB: trafiic force, SB, 9A 3 usher, pub-
lic performance, SIA: usher of February graduation, SIA:
lieutenant of traffic force, UB: usher at home and school
association performance, DB, first letter, EIB.
MARY LOUISE McDONALD QMULLYQ-On all
first teams: first athletic award, 7 B: perfect attendance, all
semesters: first letter, SB: squad leader, SIB.
RAFFE MESROBIAN QMESYJ-On all first teams:
school baseball teams, SB, SIB: in book-cover contest:
championship teams: football, UB: basketball, UB: glee
club, TB: host, SB.
MARTHA MILBURN QLECK EJ--Honor Roll, all
semesters : first letter, gl second l t 's8A'TTliird letter,
SB: glee-club. all sen estefi' 't 1, rew, SJB: public per-
formarfces, QA-B, SDA-B: qi . leader, TB: red cross rep-
resentatiife, lF'Ag perfect attendance, 9A-B: first athletic
pin, 7B. '
HELEN MILLER-Tennis champion, SA, honor roll,
SA, orchestra, 8A : first letter, SA: captain of soccer team,
SA, first athletic pin, SB: substitute on school baseball
team, 8B: championship tennis tournament, EIA-B, second
letter, SDA, third letter, EDB, art monitor, QB.
HENRY MOSES-1-Ionor roll, 8A, UA: third prize,
poetry contest. SA: vice president, SB: first letter, SB:
vice president of class, SIA-B: of graduating class.
ELIZABETH LOLA MOYNELO QI-IILOJ-Tap
dancing club, 'TB 2 tumbling club, SB.
JOSEPH E. IYIULLEN-Glee Club, TA, SA: boys rid-
ing club, SB, 915: craft club, QA.
CECIL MYERS-Diploma committee, EJB, first soccer
team, SB, OA,
BETTY ANN NAMMINGA.
CONLEY NANCY CNANCED-Glee club, TA-SB,
perfect attendance and punctuality, TA-B 3 article in Square
Deaf. 713, SA: spelling match. TB, SB: poetry contest, TB:
first letter. SA: referee, QA: secretary, SIA: vice presi-
dent, SIB: second letter, SIB: on class day committee.
I2O U 'II' NEFF CBOBJ-Championship
soccer , . A.
VIRGINIA N f'lYLE fGlMMIEj-Spelling bee.
UB: hospital assistant. squad leader, pin committee, red
cross representative, poem contest, 913, article in Square
DOROTHY PACE LBINXJ-Gossiping Alia: staff,
SB, first athletic award, SB: scrap book committee, SA,
UB: all first teams, SA, 913 : glee club, DA-B, public per-
formances given for Powell, Gordon, Vffestern, 9A-B:
tennis and ping pong clubs, QA-B 3 music committee, EJB.
LOUIS E. PARKER-Play, Por lzonfas.
l3? IJEllLR'I12NkCfBL QCgYj?ffIost, '7Ag bas-
ketb. , 'anfentT4vF I ' K 'ii' "ffl 'A' N J
KATHLEEN PHILLIPS QKAYJ-Vice president,
UA: squad leader, first athletic pin, 9A.
GLADYS POVVELL LPALQ-Reporter for paper,
SA-B: hostess, SB: red cross representative. SDA.
DONALD I'OW'ERS-Entered Deal in UB: trahic
FLORENCE PRIMM--All first tcamsg first athletic
award, TB: perfect attendance, SA, UB 3 public perform-
ance, second athletic award, SB, tumbling club, SB: third
athletic award, first letter, EJB.
CHARLES RAYMOND CCURLEYJ-Class host,
SIB: librarian, SIA-B: stamp club, SIA.
DORIS MAUD RANDALL QSTARRYQ-First let-
ter, SA: second letter, SB: third letter, EIA, poetry con-
test, 7A: ring newcomb demonstration at Tech, TB: glee
club, TA-B, QA: inter-junior high orchestra, TB, 9A: or-
chestra, TB. SB, fJAg perfect attendance, TB. QA: two
athletic awards: spelling match, SB: riding and swimming
clubs, honor roll, SIA: squad leader, SA, EJB, all first
teams: soloist at silvertea, 9B.
'FLETCHER H. RAXVLS-Red cross representative,
MARGARETXREID QMEGJ-Squad leader, 9A: red
cross assistant, secretary of red cross, class day commit-
tee, UB: perfect attendance, 9A-B.
JOHN REINHARD QACKJ-Play, Ghvfisy Man, TB:
winning basketball team. SB: all first teams: traffic force,
UA-B: play, As You Like It ,' first letter, SIB.
CLARA REYNOLDS-Hostess, SA.
GEORGE REYNOLDS-Stage crew, 913: public per-
formance. wiring of miniature stage.
LE ROY FIOH N Rl NALDI KLEEJ-Captain of these
teams: baseball, TA, SB: basketball, 8A. UB: football, SA,
EJB: on school baseball team, 9Ag glee club, SIA: traffic
force, DA: first place in basketball, SIA: winning baseball
team, SIA: second place in football, SIA.
FRED RITA--Entered Deal, 9A : play As You Like If,
SIB 3 class and school baseball squad.
BETTY ROMAN-Honor roll, 'YA-B, SB. SIA: squad
leader, SJA: glee club, SB, SIB: first letter, TB: second let-
ter, 9Ag third letter, EPB: first and second athletic pins:
school baseball team, EJB.
14 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
DOROTHY FRANCES ROSASCO QDOTYJ --
Hostess, all semesters5 vice president of host and hostess
club, 9135 president of craft club, SJB5 first letter, UA5
wrote school song, "On Deal Students"5 first athletic
XVILLIAM ROXVLAND QBILLJ-Red Cross repre-
sentative, SB5 squad leader, SJB5 perfect attendance, SA,
SJB5 craft clubg class day committee5 winning lst team
JANE F. SAUNDERS-Glee club, all semesters, vice
president of glee club, 9135 class day committee, OB, dra-
matic club, SIA-B5 play, "As You Like It", lst letter, 713,
second letter, DB5 in all public performances5 assistant
ROBERT SAUNDERS-Perfect attendance, SB 5 play,
Reggie Toggle Gyp.ric.r,- traffic force, UB.
KENNETH SCI-IREINER-Honor roll, SA, SB, first
letter, S-B5 second letter, QB: Athletic Council representa-
tive, SJA5 baseball umpire, 9135 all first teams.
REEUA SCHULTZ- Spelling bees, SB, UB, first
athletic pin. SBA 5 squad leader, DB.
DOTTIE 'E BY-1Secretary, S' 5 Re Cross repre-
sentative, S ' if ' 1 'B' 1 ' ' ' iewspaper,
SA, SB. f,
ANNETTE S1-IAPIRO-Squad leadQ,'7B, SB, 913:
hostess, SA, 9A5 secretary of host and hostess, 9B5 first
athletic pin, SB5 second in DA5 third, 9135 honor roll, SB5
class day committee. UB.
DOROTHY SHELTON CDOTJ-Honor roll. 7A.
SA, SJA5 squad leader, 7A, A, S ' glie3c?r 9135
secretary of glee club, 7 5 1 'den 1 , SB5
first and second letters. SA5 third letter, 9A5 play, As You
Like If-,' secretary, TA, vice president, SA-SIA5 president,
X VQVIRGINIA SMI H -IN YQ - Secretary, 'FB5
fb 1o'e's " " i prei ' ' d Cross representative,
SQUARE DEAL committee, EJB.
' I ILDRED SMITH QMILLYJ-Perfect attendance,
SPA: perfect attendance, squad leader, assistant Red Cross
CLIFFORD SPARROVV CCLIFFJ -Perfect at-
tendance, 'TA-Bg winning basketball team, SB5 winning
soccer team, 9B.
DOUGLAS SPENCER-Perfect attendance, honor
roll. TA5 honor roll, first letter, host, captain of a league
leading third team basketball, 'FB5 second letter, story in
SQUARE DEAL, SA5 perfect attendance, SB5 honor roll,
third letter, traffic force, lunch room checker, usher at
February Graduation, SIA5 lieutenant of traffic force, chair-
man of lunch room checkers, play. As You Like' I I, spell-
ing contest, home and school association performance,
chairman of class pin committee. 9B.
LOUISE SPILMAN-Glec club, 'YA-SA, first athletic
pin 5 first, second, third letters5 perfect attendance, 8B-DB3
honor roll, SA-QA.
LYNN ADAIR STACY LA ' ' J ec Cross
representative. 'L , re Jorter f as-
sistanthostess, r iatfifgiicpii, SB, e C
JOHN STEV S CJOHNNYJ - Pre" nt, TA,
SIA5 all first teams5 school first team, 1935-55 aptain on
room team, 713, SA.
'. 5, School first team
19' , e o " 1 , li a tain o Qect no oo ,ll team,
UA e is in sectio J'-'
JOSEPH SULLIVAI QJOEJ -VVinning basketball
team, SB5 secretary. SB5 president, SJA: play, D-usf of the
Road5 perfect attendance, SJA5 traffic force, 9A-B5 play,
,els You Like lt: vice president of student council, 'UB 5 class
day committee, 913.
DOROTHY SXVINGLE QDOTJ -First letter, DB5
orchestra, 9A-B5 class day committee, 9B5 perfect attend-
MARCIA SXVOPE-Glee club, SDA: first letter, 'TB5
second letter, SDA 5 squad leader, SJA5 honor roll, 'YA-B 5 first
and second athletic pinsg play, Thr' L0rd'.r Prcrycr.
MARGARET SYKES QPEGJ - Red Cross repre-
sentative, SA5 honor roll, SA: glee club, SDA-B5 public
performance, QA-B1 first letter, QA.
RICHARD TIBBETS LDICKJ - Perfect attendance,
SDA-B5 traffic force. SIB.
I Jl' AN C. T M S OIVQDIIEJ-Play, oc'al1onfa,r,'
let ' rev ' i JL' ' . at Ati J 1 , 'TB 5 sc nad
lea , 6 5 gle , SIA. 'W' ' -i' . 1
' TILIX' ,TILLIEJ,'-7! lee ' Q IIB-UG:
fir let , 'A5 secoi l ld- B ter 9135 secre-
tai, 'A ' ' iff ' ndance, igeefs e' s ' -
letic in, 3 public performances: sqnil eader, SA.
IYV 7 YN TORRILL Secretarn, A ca Jtain hit-
wi bf t-7-B5 sitiiglvleaefergk-ig-8q3'QiFesicleiit,
I A5 first and se nd athletic pins, 8B5 spelling bee. 8B.
GLADYS VOIGHT QDUCKJ-Hostess, 'YA5 Red
Cross. 'YB5 hostess, SA, EDB: first athletic pin, SB5 squad
leader. SJB5 all first teams. 5 .
VIRGINIA XVAGNER-. o' I ' . , A- .
ROBERT YVALES-Orch stra, -SIA: inter-juni '
high orchestra, 713-SDA: first letter, SB5 second letter, EDA5
school librarian, QA-B.
DORETTA XYHITCRAFT QDADAJ-Reporter for
paper, SA-B: Red Cross, SIA.
MARTHA ff TE ANIEY' G e" 11. TA-SA.
SIA5 Erst anc s, .' rrmances,
,GEORGE VVHITTET QBLIVETJ -Red Cross,
UA-B5 all first teamsg referee, SIA-B3 squad leader, SIB.
RICHARD XVIGGINTON QDICKJ-Glee club, 7B-
DB5 perfect attendance. SIA: first letter, 9A5 traffic force,
SQUARE DEAL ' 15
EJB, public performance, TB, SIA-B.
MAIUORIE VVILEY QVVILEIQQ-. N attending Il
Alice Deal, TB-9' : ass 'tr 'st, history atin. I ,I
CLIFTON V -I l N--Cl t THE BEST OPPORTUNITY
glcIigRlE3BiV1LL RD-E OS S AHQA- public Per- n id.y afternoon when we were having English
form ,SB - .rr u tio, 'C u C Oi ,ht . 'I 3 ' t and our teacher was telling us about a book called "Emeline."
second at 'clan J, . . She was telling us some very exciting things about it
BILL WELLO- allic force, 9A-B3 play, Lords
MAX VVORTI-IINGTON-Public performance, 9Bg
design for desk set, SB g wired miniature stage, 9Bg host,
l IIIARY ELLEN XYYNNE QMA IAQ-Squad leader.
DB3 21 ' 1 ho-te ' i l ' 'mance, 7A: win-
ning co ei 1 tea n, Sl 5 irst ath n ,
IRVI G . ZIPPERSTEIN CZIPJ-Entered Deal.
SIA: play, The Lord"s Prayer, traffic force, 19-34, squad
leader, 9B , coached school baseball teamg all section teams,
dramatic club g host.
' ANY DAY IN ANY CLASS
Young Irene, she was a scholar
Alas a good scholar was not she
For when called upon to recite her lesson
"Oh, teacher, I know it not. NVoe is 1ne !"
Then up spoke young Ifercival
'tOh, teacher, call on me!
F or I havelprepared my lesson
And l,l11 not as wicked as shef'
-Il'l'Ilt' Dulin, UBI.
ln the morning when I choose my clothes to wear to
school, I am glad l don't have to wear uniforms as the
English children do. On our trip to London I was in-
terested in the uniforms of the student at the private
schools. At one boys' school, Eton, the boys wear high
silk hats and swallow tail coats. At another school, the
boys wear straw hats and brown and white striped flan-
nel coats. At a girls' school in Brighton we noticed a
simple uniform of a dark blue or black dress and a simple
felt hat. I am glad that I don't have to wear uniforms to
school as the English children do.-Edith Davis, '2'B5.
when all of a sudden she decided that she wanted some-
one to get the book from the library. She had to have
someone very interesting to tell about the book so she
chose Frances. The subject was then dropped until the
following Thursday. On that day the teacher called on
Frances to give the report. She told about the book and
when she had finished the teacher said, "Frances, that
Frances said, hlllll glad it turned out all right, but let
me tell you about the foolish thing I did. On Saturday
I went down to the library and spent half of the morning
looking for the book but it was out. Monday when I
came back to school I was passing by our library upstairs
and I decided it might be in there. I went in and sure
enough it was on the shelf."
The teacher answered, "NVell, you certainly did have a
Frances replied, "You know, Mrs. Myers, I think your
best opportunities are always at hoinef'--Lillian IfI"-iIkc1'-
THE STORY Oli ALI HOFED
Ali I-Iofed was an ancient Persian farmer who lived near
the Indus River. Ile was a very happy rich man who was
rich because he was contented and contented because he
was rich. He ow11ed a big farm with orchards, grain fields,
and beautiful gardens.
One day a Buddhist priest came to see Ali Hofed and
told strange stories of beautiful diamonds which made Ali
very discontented. VVhen he went to bed that night he
did not sleep because of wondering where he could find
those precious jewels. The next morning he asked the
old priest where to get the information. The priest told
him to look for water that ran over white sand which was
between two mountains, so Ali Hofed sold his farm and
left his family with his neighbors.
He started his long journey by going to Palestine, then
16 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
to Europe and Spain, and still he had not found any dia-
monds. One day Ali I-Iofed was standing on the Bay of
Barcelona. He was very disgusted and decided that the
sea would end his troubles very quickly.
A short time later the farmer who had bought Ali
Hofed's farm was watering his camel. He noticed some-
thing shining in the water. He picked it up, thinking that
it was just a pretty stone, took it into the house and put it
on the mantel.
XV hen the old priest was passing one day, he decided to
stop. As he reached the door, the lirst thing he noticed
was the stone shining on the mantel, and he asked if Ali
llofed had returned. The farmer replied, "No,"
The priest said, "W'eIl, there is a real diamond on the
mantelf' But the farmer laughed and said it was just a
pretty stone. The priest took the farmer out in the yard
and they dug up many more precious stones.
If Ali Hofed had looked in his own back yard instead
of going so far away, he would have found "acres of dia-
1'l1O1lClSn.-JFIIIIIIIC E'UlIIIJ". SB5.
No one ever thinks of me,
Or all the dilterent things I see,
People wreathed in happy smilesg
Or people low in sorrow's wilds.
To honest ones l give help.
Dishonest ones my powers felt.
The latter fear with great dread,
My ease to guard the streets, 'tis said.
VV hen the sun has gone to rest,
The insects play about my crest,
Till morn comes and drives them back,
To every tiny hole and crack.
Then I go to sleep till when,
The night shall come and go again
Then I'Il make the darkness, brightg
I'm just a lonely old street light.
-Howard Hatter, 9133.
THE ROAD TO HEALTH AND
"Early fo bed and early to rise nzakes a lllllll llftllflly,
'IL'CU1f,Iy, and 'wisv."-P001' 1f1'C1lt1l'd',S AUIIIIIIICIC.
Tom Brown was a small boy about ten years of age,
who had very strict parents. His mother and father were
always careful to see that he had plenty of sleep. In the
evenings, when he was told to go to bed, he would sit in
his room and gaze out of his window, wishing he could be
out doors playing. Tom was very ambitious, and best of
all he loved the outdoor life.
Some of his friends had started to sell newspapers. Isle
asked his mother if he might do so too. After a lot of
urging she linally consented.
Tom's paper had to be delivered at six in the morning.
Having to get up at six, he was glad to go to bed early.
Tom delivered newspapers until he was eighteen, then
the company gave him a job in its ollice. He had such
line health and ambition that he was soon promoted to a
better position. At the age of thirty he owned a newspaper
of his own.
He retired at the age of forty-live. His friends always
spoke of him as the wealthy, wise inan.-Jllury Slzirw, SB6.
R. HARRIS 8: CO.
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1307 Fourth Street, N. E. Lincoln 6538
Prime M cats Fancy Vegetables
GORMAN'S D. G. S. MARKET
BRANDYWINE ST. K NEBRASKA AVE., N. XV.
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Repairing MODEL AIRPLANES Painting
SQUARE DEAL iv
GIRLS CAN BE HEROES
There is a well known legend of how a little boy saved
Holland, by sticking his finger in a leak in the dyke. But
not everyone has heard of the story about a little girl who
saved Holland, too.
Iiatrinka Pirre lived in I-Iolland, a land of dykes and
canals. Her little orange home stood on the outskirts of
Amsterdam. VVhen Katrinka was ten years old, France
started her long war with Holland. A
Amsterdam was on the seacoast, but it was not on very
fertile land. in the opinion of the French. So France de-
cided to build a huge dyke across the middle of Holland,
and then break the barrier on the seacoast and flood the
land up to the big dyke. Under cover of a barrage of
shells the French soldiers managed to raise the dyke.
One day liatrinka and her playmates Went to pick flow-
ers, for their mothers, on a hill near Amsterdam. As they
were merrily gathering huge bouquets of flowers, they
were startled by the sound of marching feet. The other
children ran away but Katrinka, frightened as she was,
stayed. On marched the soldiers right up to the dyke.
Then Iiatrinka understood. They were going to break
down the dyke!
As fast as she could, she ran to the city to warn the men
of danger. Quickly an army was gathered together, and
out they marched to prevent the falling of the dyke.
The French was taken by surprise and were soon over-
powered. The long war was ended, and again a little child
had saved il'I0ll2lllCl.-ffllll Larrimer, SBI.
THE ALLIGATOR THAT CHANGED
My father was going through the Panama Canal. The
ship was to be in Panama for several days. Some friends
asked my father to go hunting with them the next day.
The following morning they left and in the evening they
returned with many trophiesg one was an alligator. They
kept it on board till they returned to San Diego when they
sent it to the zoo where the keeper put it in a pool with
the other alligators of the zoo. The next morning the
keeper found all his alligators dead and discovered that
the Panama alligator was a crocodile.-Mary Louise Gil-
THE MORRO CASTLE DISASTER
VVhile on vacation i11 Asbury Park one Saturday night,
last summer, I heard a boat whistle blowing as though a
ship were in distress. The family and I thought the
whistle was blowing to avoid an accident at sea. We went
to sleep not knowing a ship was on fire. Early the next
morning we saw people rushing down to the beach. Every-
one dressed hurriedly, went down to the shore and saw
great clouds of smoke coming from a burning boat, which
we found was the Morro Castle. Everyone was rushing
madly to this scene. Men were fixing a small cable to
carry men to and from the boat. There were newspaper
men shouting and screaming exciting headlines all about
the disaster. Life boats were constantly coming in at
shore with many survivors in them. A woman was
swimming with a child clinging to her back for many miles
until she reached the beach.
After our dinner we hastened back to the scene. A
newspaper man informed us that many people lost their
lives. Asbury Park, which was usually a quiet summer
resort, was then a hubbub of wild and exciting noise.-
Edna B l'Cl-1'flI'ZUllIif 0, SAI.
Malta, Montana! VVill I ever forget that town? Last
summer on our Western motor tour we stopped there over-
night. Malta consisted of three churches, one movie house,
two drug stores and two hotels which were really just
rooming houses. The temperature registered 105 degrees
and the mosquitoes were plying their trade vigorously.
After dinner we decided to take a walk. Along the streets
we would see people slapping each other, trying to kill the
pests. NVe finally gave up the struggle and decided to
retire. I had the largest number of bites, sixty to be
exact. Mother was worried because she was afraid I
would develop malaria, so Dad looked for a drug store
to buy rubbing alcohol. It was Sunday and the drug
stores were closed. Dad then searched the car and found
some iodine, with which he painted me. I looked as if I
had a serious case of chicken pox. The night was spent
listening to a heavy thunder storm, but mostly in scratch-
If I ever go there again it will be by accident, and mos-
quito netting will certainly be an important article in our
supplies.-M'm'cia Swofie, 9135.
18 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
THOUGHTS AT SUNSET
From one of the most beautiful spots in Ivashington,
D. C., I have often see11 the sun setting. As I sit on the
knoll watching the sun sink behind the pines, I have some
of the most wonderful feelings I believe I have ever expe-
rienced. Somehow the fading colors seem to set me to
thinking of the western plains, of tall mountains, dull green
sage, cactus, and the thought that about this time cowboys
are rounding up the cattle and horses and driving them
home. I sit there for a long time just wondering what
the rest of the children in the world may be doing and if
they ever sit and watch the sun as I am. YVhen I have the
opportunity I just like to think into the future and wonder
what's going next, and if the sun will ever be as beauti-
ful as it is this evening.-Pauline Mczrfin., 9A2.
THE CAB DRIVER
CIfVl'I-fffll after reading Galswortlzys "QuaIily'Jj
With a clatter of hoofs 1ny cab drew up in front of the
depot from which I was to leave for a far-away city. As
a redcap seized my bags, I glanced idly at the cab-driver,
an elderly man with a benevolent expression on his white
bearded face, little expecting how much change could come
over his features in years to come.
I stayed away for eight long years and returned to find
my native town a bustling city. As I gazed around in
amazement, a luxurious taxieab drew up with a screech of
brakes, while its driver, a young chap, inquired if I needed
a cab. I replied in the negative, and just as the cab sped
away, I thought I recognized a familiar face in the jostling
throng. Yes, it was the old and painfully weak looking cab
driver, but such a change had come across his kindly old
face that it started a pang of regret in my heart. I spoke
to him and discovered that he had become jobless with the
coming of the motor car. VVhen I offered him a job as
the gardener at my estate, he proudly refused, after thank-
ing me, saying. "Folks may still need a cab-driver in these
here parts, and I don't mind waiting. I've had to do it
A few days later, in the town paper, there was a small
notice that spoke of the recent passing away of this elderly
cab-driver. Modern civilization with its clattering, heart-
less machines by which man is being made jobless had
caused another broken old heart.-Donald Oleson, 9A3.
At the foot of Tilden Street i11 Rock Creek Park stands
Pierce Mill, nestled among the trees with the creek run-
ning swiftly behind it. A small stone in the gable of the
roof bears the inscription "B. l. P. 1822.', This is sup-
posed to mean "Built by Isaac Pierce, 1S22." Mr. Pierce,
whose house nearby was torn down in 1875, also erected a
distillery and a spring house, which are still standing 011
Tilden street near the mill. The Pierce family burying
ground is in the woods northwest of the mill, hidden among
trees and bushes, and is now very difficult to reach.
F or many years this building served as a tea house, but
it now being converted into its original form of a grist
1niIl. The dam has been reconstructed of stone in its
former location, and now a new mill race and water wheel
are being built. Machinery is being made like that of the
original. VVhen Iinished the mill will operate as it did over
one hundred years 21gO.-JIIICIITDIY H caddon, SIA1.
There are many books of many kinds,
Of that there is no doubt,
And many things are very fine,
I find, to write about.
I read a murder story-
It was a thrilling thing.
She screamed and no one heard,
I felt like whistling.
There is a great variety
Of stories you can read,
Some are about society
And some of things we need.
Some books are all about etiquette
And tell you how to talk,
And what to do and how to act
When you go for a walk.
Some think that books are tiresome,
Some think that books are dull,
I think that they are very nice
And never dull at all.
-Harriet Nobles, 7B1.
SQUARE DEAL 19
THE LAND OF NO IFS
VV hen 1 iirst heard of this strange land, I did not be-
lieve a thing about it. Being, however, very adventurous
I set out to find this mysterious place. XV hen I came upon
it, I could not believe my eyes. Everyone was just as he
wanted to be. It was really a contest to see which one
could think of something to wish for. As there were no
"Ifs," everyone was contented. Everything one could
imagine was there, rocket ships, candy mountains, and
pools of youth in every back yard. W'hat they called work
was to sit down and think of something to wish for. The
person who had the best imagination had the most con-
But soon l grew tired of having eve1'ything the way I
wanted, and I came home where everyone works for what
he gets.-David liimwy, 9A1.
PROGRAM AT DEAL BIG SUCCESS
The program given for the Home and School Associa-
tion on May 13 was considered a big success.
At 7:30 the crowd poured in to see the exhibits that
continued until 8 o'clock. ln the art room were character
sketches and a miniature stage. This stage is used to place
the scenery as it will appear on the big stage. lt is one of
Deal's outstanding features. The metal shop showed ex-
hibits of the airplane club and work of the boys' shops.
There were also exhibits from the language departments
and of the girls' cooking and sewing classes.
ln the assembly. which was crowded to the doors, re-
ports were given from various school committees and clubs.
The play. "Six X'Vho Pass", was very entertaining. An-
other outstanding feature of Deal is its production of
Shakespearean plays. A scene from "As You Like It"
was given and was considered excellent. A pageant of
American Folk Music concluded the program. Much
praise was heard from all sides as the crowd slowly dis-
persed.--Jllary J can Burdick, 9133.
Master Service Station
11-44-I Connecticut Ave., N. W.
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
XVhen I write stories of 1ny grandfather, I feel like
Once when my grandfather was in France, he got a
message telling him to come to England. The next day
he went to the wharf and found a ship that was leaving
that afternoon. He called to some men i11 a small boat
and asked them to take him to the ship. They saw that
he had money, so when they were a little way out one
pulled a gun out and started to shoot. My grandfather,
being a quick thinker, knocked the gun out of his hand
and jumped into the water. He then swam to the back
of the boat and hid beneath it. The men waited awhile
and then went to shore. There my grandfather had the
men arrested. He had missed the ship and so went home.
The next morning he read that the ship had been wrecked
and there were no survivors.
He then caught another ship and was well on the way
when he discovered that the crew were dishonest and so
he got off in one of the row boats. While the ship was
still in sight, he saw it hit something and sink. I-Ie rowed
to the place and looked for survivors, but there were none.
He saw a barrel of water and tried to get it. XVhile he
was pulling on the barrel, he slipped and fell into the
water. Swimming back to the boat, he noticed a shark
coming toward him. XVith all his might he swam and
climbed into the boat. Looking back, he saw a wide 017611
mouth strike at him. He saw a board in the water just
opposite the shark and picked it up. VVhen the sha1'k
came up again. my grandfather rammed the board into its
mouth. The next day a ship picked him up and he reached
England safely.-Ricliard Gay, 9BG.
JULIUS GARFINCKEL 65' CO.
F STREET AT 14TH
VVE INVITE ALL THE YOUNG PEOPLE OF
THE ALICE DEAL SCHOOL
TO MAKE THIS STORE THEIR HEADQUARTERS
We have the things you boys and girls like . . . smart. correct,
individual, and above all, moderately priced to include all budget-
ing.. All apparel and accessories, and remember, too, that we are
official headquarters for Girl Scouts and Boy Scouts.
20 ALICE DEALEJUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
ALUMNI DANCE HELD AT ALICE DEAL
The usually rather staid Deal junior High School was
blazing with lights Friday, May 10, as the home-coming
dance of the Alice Deal graduates got under way to the
grand music of -lohnny Smith's orchestra.
Among the many "celebrities" present were Miss
Backus,, the ex-principal, and Mrs. Merritt, the present
To add to the joy of the dance there were four prizes
given. Three, boxes of candy, were given to the win-
ners of the "spot" dances and the other, a beautiful alumni
pin, was given to the person having the mnnber Miss
,Backus called out. 'lf his extremely lucky person was Bob
Starling, a February 1935 graduate, and for the rest of
the evening he was hounded by people wanting to see his
Promptly at eleven-thirty the orchestra swung into
"Home Sweet Home" and everyone reduetantly left, each
hoping that there would be another alumni dance in the
near futiire.-Carolim' Cook, 9133.
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A f r-Gai
THE SCHOOL OF
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They have learned to deal only with a respon-
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Suggestions in the Alice Deal Middle School - Square Deal Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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