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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”