Alice Deal Middle School - Square Deal Yearbook (Washington, DC)
- Class of 1936
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 1936 volume:
-,,.., fu- - -
Edited by the Stu-dents of
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
VULIIME IV JANU
1936 NUMBER 1
Our Principa1's Message
Junior high school days are drawing to a close, and
we are planning for that proud event. Graduation. In
the three years here you have studied and played
happily together. illld in doing so you have formed
right attitudes, high ideals, lasting friendships. These
things you will take with you into the new life in
the senior high school.
Look forward to this new adventure with joy and
with faith in yourself. Take an active part in class
work, in the student activities. and in the social atlairs.
The more you enter into the life of the school. the more
good you will gain from it. 'We send you forth, Grad-
uates of Alice Deal, with pride in your accomplish-
ments and high hopes for your future. Sincere. good
wishes for a happy and successful high school life.
-Margaret R. dlcrritt.
Instead of following the usual pattern presented
in a valedictory address, one might. instead, briefly
state the extent to swhich the March of Time has
changed schools since the days of the three I-Ps. One
of the best ways to picture this evolution in education
is to compare the old days with the present.
ln great-grandfatheris day of "Birch Rods and Pig-
tailsf' no activities other than a simple course of study
were prescribed for the pupil's benetit, and equipment
was as scarce as the money furnished for it. This is
well illustrated by a. description Lincoln gave of his
own school days. He once said: "All our reading was
done from Scripture. Wie stood up in a long line and
read in turn from the Bible." Eggleston, in "The
Hoosier Schoolboyj' paints an excellent picture of the
days of frontier schools. showing the brutality of cer-
tain of the aged schoolmasters. and the hardships suf-
fered by both students and teachers.
It must be reniembered, however, that formal edu-
cation did not play so great a. part in lllilll,S life as
it does today. Now, splendid educational opportuni-
ties lie within the reach of the average youth, together
with many extra-curricular activities never dreamed
of in this earlier period.
A comparison of the old with the new shows a
remarkable change. Contrast the bare, little, one-
room, school building with the beautiful, well-equipped,
brilliantly lighted buildings of the present, and one
sees what a miracle has taken place. To the three or
four meager subjects of the olden days, history, science,
arts and crafts and the study of modern languages have
been added. Moreover, there are provided activities
in the form of orchestras, glee clubs, and dramatic
clubs, thus giving the student a chance to discover
talents which might otherwise remain undeveloped.
Modern education provides training for the body as
well as the mind by offering a. varied program of ath-
letic activities in' the form of inter-class, and inter-
Our whole school program aims to develop the
capacity for self-direction and self-government. An
excellent instance of self-government here at Alice Deal
may be found in our trafiic force. This organization
consists of a group of boys elected by the pupils to
regulate conduct in the halls, lunchroom, and school
2 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
grounds. This is just one of the many situations that
the school creates through which the self-development
of its pupils may be expressed. '
It is fitting that we, who enjoy all the advantages
which the schools of today afford, should be conscious
of our debt of gratitude. I feel coniident that the
members of this graduating class do appreciate what
has been done for us. Therefore, it is with mingled
emotions that we take our leave of one of Vlfashing-
ton's most progressive junior high schools. TVe are
proud to have satisfactorily completed the course of
study that ena.bles us to pa.ss on to senior high school.
lVe are eager for the new experiences that lie ahead,
but we are loath to leave the familiar haunts that have
grown dear to us during the last three years.
I am sure that I voice the sentiments of my class-
mates when ll bid an atfectionate farewell to our teach-
ers, and our principal, and thank them for the fine
service they have rendered us. Our hour for parting
draws near, and, like time, we go marching on.
Speech of Welcome
A hearty welcome to our graduation! Since each
of us cannot greet you personally, to me falls the
pleasant privilege of expressing our appreciation for
your presence herc today. lVe hope that you will enjoy
the exercises with us on this important occasion.
TVe want to thank the loving parents who have
helped us by cheering us on and even for checking
up on us to see that our homework was done. YVe are
grateful to the teachers who have btlell so kind and
patient-except when we deserved a little discipline:
and last, but not least, we want to welcome the 9A
members who have come to learn the true meaning
of graduation. They will be stepping into our shoes
in a few days and will feel mighty important about
During these years of study and pleasure we have
constantly looked forward to this day with high hopes.
llaving reached the goal of our ambition, it is but
natural that each of us should experience a thrill of
satisfaction at our successful achievement. Neverthe-
less. with this feeling of pride and happiness we realize
that we are also experiencing a touch of regret. We
are leaving the place that has been the center of our
days' work and pleasure. to go to strange places where
we shall have to make new friends: where we shall be
unknown to our new faculties and they will be unfa-
miliar to usg where we shall begin the pursuit of new
and more advanced studies. In this untried iield we
shall need your help and encourageinent as we con-
tinue to climb higher up the ladder of education. "VVe
know now that we shall have your love and friendship
to strengthen us in this new venture.
Our three years' experience in this fine school has,
we hope, taught us something of self-control and given
us a truer understanding of our motto 'tLight and
Lifev-so that we leave well fortified to continue our
careers i11 other fields.
Need we confess that we feel somewhat proud of
ourselves now that the moment of graduation has
arrived? That you are here is a happy assurance to
all of us that you, too, are proud and happy at our
Accomplisl1ments-activities-attainmentsI All are
appropriate in recording the history of the February
class of Thirty-six. To enumerate them all would
make us appear to boast. Lest we be accused of that.
let me recall just a few of the highlights of our career
as students of this school.
Amidst all the trials of our rookie days as TA's
in the annex at Ben Murch. many of us took an active
interest ill the junior orchestra and glee clubs. and
have become notably active in our later years. On
more than one occasion the school has called upon our
talents as singers and musicians. How strange it
will seem when the blowing, fiddling. banging and
tooting of Gardiner Shrode, Jim Pierce, Clarence Ke-
fauver, Randolph Reed-to mention only a few-are no
longer heard throughout the halls!
SQUARE DEAL 3
When the fall of 1933 brought-us over to the main
building as 7B's, how grown up we felt! We showed
our appreciation by having three of our classmates
win their first, letters. '
Arriving in the SA, we felt our importance in being
permitted to elect some of our subjects. It was here
that we basked in the reflected glory of those brilliant
Dealites who amazed Mr. Hlielieve It or Noti' Ripley
by their ability to name all of the seven wonders of
the world. An outstanding event of this time was the
honor paid to our school by the visit of Mrs. Franklin
D. Roosevelt. By the time summer rolled around again.
six more of us had earned first letters.
Our careers as SB's began by welcoming Mrs. Mer-
ritt to Deal. We must have worked particularly hard
under her guidance for the records show there was a
sudden rush for letters, resulting in twenty-four more
of us earning the right to wear the first letter. By
this time, the second letter had been acquired by seven
By the time we had reached QA, many of us had
acquired considerable acting ability. Among our early
efforts had been the production of 'fFanny Burney."
Later we were given the chance to help make theatrical
history for Deal by taking part in some of the Shake-
spearean plays-especially "The Tempest? and "As
You Like lt." Fifteen of us were selected for parts
in the 1934 public performance. Our latest achieve-
ment in dramatics has been the production of a Latin
play, which, in spite of tlowing togas and bare feet,
was a pronounced success. As 9B's we have been the
backbone of the assembly programs. The Senior Dra-
matic Club has carried a heavy share of responsibility.
The double assembly, made necessary by the increased
enrollment of the school, has placed a. burden upon the
stage crew. but an unusually large group of 9B's
have worked hard to make the weekly programs run
As seniors we have many other achievements to our
credit. You will see when the awards are distributed
that a great many of us will claim our third letter.
In athletics we have made our mark. The new gym-
nasium has been an incentive to the boys for the
exhibition' of their prowess and their sportsmanship.
9B's have presided over the two athletic councils. Not
every class has had the opportunity to gloat over a
team of girls that could win a decisive victory in soccer
over a team from Powell. We are proud that we have
had important parts in solving some of the problems
created by the opening of the new wing during our
iinal semester. To the Tlillflll Force, under Frank
Bond's capable direction. credit should be given for
faithfully performing their duties under the trying
conditions created by the double lunch periods and
The Student Council has functioned smoothly under
the leadership of Laurie Higgins whose attendance
record has been so excellent that Jack McGovern has
had little chalice to show what a. good vice-president
he could be.
When perfect attendance and punctuality a.re men-
tioned, we can point with pride to the splendid record
of more than one of our members. life notice that in
this achievement the girls have outstripped the boys.
lVe number among our classmates many who have
distinguished themselves in other ways. Some have
won poetry contests, others spelling contests, one wrote
a school song, others, as members of the Riding Club,
are now excellent equestriansg some have learned to
mount the platform and make a speech whenever the
The election of class officers brought us closer to
the realization that our' record as Deal students is
nearing the e11d. With Frank Bond, as president:
Helen Burgess. as vice-president: Bettsy Smith. as
secretary: and Hobart Langdon. as treasurer, we have
completed arrangements for the great da.y-graduar
hon! -Nancy .I'Jm'ly.
Snowflakes. snowiiakes falling everywhere.
Each shaped like a circle. an angle or a square.
Fluttering and dancing here and there,
Sparkling. glittering through the air.
-John Stracha n. SA 5.
QL ALIUTC DEAL .TVNIOR HIGH SFHOOL
THE SQUARE DEAL
THE STAFF: -li.xNI'.x1n', 1936
linrrons: Eugene Schultz. Fhairman: Claire Kenny.
Daniel Kunkle. Dorothy Lalioe. Katherine Manf
nion. Donald Oleson. James 'lVolf.
Srnsvim-'riotssi Harrie Borjes. -lean llorr. Dorothy
Faulconer. Elizabeth lloughton. Clyde Maxwell.
-hllYEll'l'lSINGI Dorothy Lalioe.
'Px'rIs'rs: Angel Correa, George Hollenheck, Martha
lloward. Lee Jane Kennedy. Plaire Kenny. Helen
Pagan. Lois Smart.
FAl'lTLll'Y Anrlsousz 1-znrronsz Miss Uhohot: NITRSFRIP-
frioxsz Miss Dorsey: .xm'r:u'rIsixo: Mrs. Higbie.
Madame Ma,g1oire's Story
fNVritten after reading a scene from "Les Miserablm-s"j
"You should have seen the way the Bishop treated
that dreadful man. as if he were a friend. After T
warned him about that Vagabond. he invited him in
as calmly as you please. and told him to sit down and
"TVhat was his name?i' asked a neighbor of Madame
"His name was -lean Valjean. T het N011 couldn't
guess what the Bishop told me to do. Ile told me to
put clean sheets on the hed and get out our hest silver
for that scoundrelf And l told the llishop he had
better not put out the good silver because. after all.
.Tean Valjean was a robber. T was right. for the next
day the silver was missing. and we found the basket
that it was in. out in the garden. But T haven't told
you the worst part yet.
"'l'hat morning three gendarunes marched in with
Jean Yaljean by the collar. The gendarmes told the
Hishop that they had found his silver. so they had
brought the tramp hack with it. The Bishop said to
them. 'I gave him the silverf and to the tramp. 'Yon
forgot to take your candlesticks.' 'llhen he gave him
the candlesticks. Hut he' added, lR9lllPlllllP1'. you are
going to use the money from these candlesticks to be'
come an honest man.' so T guess he did good by giving
him the candlesticksf'
-Cfl1'0ljl'lI Sno-wrlenw, UA5.
Four Crusades in days of yore.
TVe read about in histo1'y's store.
Knights. kings. monks. and children small.
Came at Urban's trumpet call,
Peter, the Hermit. led his llillld
To Constantinople and the Holy Land.
Richard, of England. and Philip, of France
lVore the red cross and carried the lance.
A Old lflrederick Barbarossa. of Germany. came
And lost his life for the sake of a game.
They fought for their God and their point of view,
And made the world better for me and you.
-Gail Koss, SJB3.
A Pup 's Problems
My mistress thinks school is hard. but she should
consider the lessons, I must learn. My training began
one morning when T was full of pep. The tirst object
T spied was a. nice. woolly slipper. Tt was grand
fun to chew and pull otl' all the fuzzy wool. but soon
came the words. 'fYou naughty dog." My play was
spoiled. T then worried my ball until my mistress
said. "Yon eute little fellow." Willy did she let me
chew a ball but not a slipper? '
Some friends once came to visit. and l performed
by begging. i'Tsn't he just a dear?'f was the repeated
remark. TVhen I begged in the dining room expecting
the same delightful result. "GO out of here." was the
harsh command T heard. T can bark at strangers to
my heart's content. but when T bark at friends. I am
sent to the cellar. l can't understand these queer
ways of mortals.
P -Jfargarct S'Iun-mn, 9Af2.
SQUARE DEAL 5
Pity the Newsboy
The newsboy has his troubles. Rain or shine he
trudges over his route leaving a. paper here and there.
No matter what the weather. he is expected to be
prompt making his deliveries. Half the time when he
tries to collect for the paper he is told. "Come back
tomorrow. I haven't any change tonight," as though
he had no bill to pay. If the paper is wet, torn. or
late he receives a "complaintF' ln apartment houses
there is always one person who claims he has not re-
ceived his paper or has some other complaint to make
and takes out two or three cents to pay for the paper
he did not receive. Woe is the life of a newsboy! It
certainly is not for me.
-Tom. K-inmrmon.. 9131.
On -a. bleak winter night in New England. Sarah
sat by the fireplace gazing into the tire. A few min-
utes before. her parents had departed. leaving her in
charge of the baby asleep upstairs. As the evening
passed, llltllly weird thoughts of the Salem witches
with glaring green eyes and clawing fingers dashed
through her n1i11d.
Suddenly the bahyis cry broke the stillness. Run-
ning up the long, dark stairs she finally reached the
baby's door. From the room came the sound of scratch'
ing and clawing. lVith a push the door iiew open to
reveal gleaming green eyes that sprang at her from
the darkness. Screaming. she turned and fied toward
theustairs. After her ran the little kitten that had
been locked in the child's room.
-Dorothy Kilma.-int, 9A4.
Out of Place
As I stood beneath the sheltering roof of the ele-
vated station. high above the busy streets of New
York. I discovered an alien figure in this center of
He made a splendid picture. standing framed in the
doorway, his jet black hair topped by a brilliant orange
headdress from the center of which rose majestieally a
single eagle feather. A further look disclosed deep-set
dark eyes, a eoppery skin, and ears pierced with beaten
metal rings. His fantastically decorated shirt was
partially covered by a buckskin jacket, and his bead-
fringed leggings were of the same material. Particu-
larly striking was the vari-colored blanket held across
his arm. As I gazed wonderiugly at him, he threw
the blanket over his shoulders and strutted away from
the train. Glaring letters on his back advertised.
"Drink Indian Cave Ginger-Ale."
-Jim Pierce, 9133.
We were sitting in the living room after a hearty
turkey dinner when my uncle and a friend of his began
to tell some of the things they had done when they
They started like this: "Say. Charlie, do you re-
member the time we caught the little Negro boy,
Sambo, and I held him while you shaved his head?"
"Yes, I remember that. Do you recall the time I
raced Sambo to the boat and jumped in and pushed
off before he got there? lVhen he reached the shore,
he rolled up his pants and stepped into the water to
wade out to me and sank clear out of sight. but we
rescued him before he sank again."
I could go on telling you their different stories. but
I suppose you have heard many like these. I think it
adds to the home scene. especially on holidays, when
all the relations gather, and recall what they consider
the dgood Old daysii -Ruth. Brooks, QH2.
l have a little pussy cat
lVho's awfully, awfully bad.
But no matter what he does.
It doesn't make me mad.
Because when he does something wrong
He seems to feel quite sad.
-Betty I-l.U6'N, SA3.
6 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
A Boarder at Bloomsbury Square
The morning sun was just peeping above the clouds,
flooding the sky with a. glorious pink hue, but Miss
Skintlint woke in a disgruntled mood. After frantically
ringing the bell by her bed a11d screaming for the maid
tllltl. receiving no answer, she proceeded to throw objects
within her reach to the floor to attract. the attention
of anyone who might be in the room below. Finally,
the maid came. "You called, Miss Skintli11t?'i she
asked, coming to the old woman's side.
"Did I call, you idiot? Of course I calledj' was
the curt reply. 'ilvllilll did you wish, ma'am'?'i i'Wish1'
I wish to get up. You know how ill I am. You know
I can't move an inch, and yet you take advantage of
me every time.
Miss Skinfiint was one of the boarders of Mrs.
l'ennycherry's house, Forty-eight Bloomsbury Square.
She was a middle-aged woman who gave the appear-
ances of E111 invalid. It was rumored that she had been
seen walking and helping herself as any normal being
would, though she always demanded much assistance
from both Mrs. l'ennycherry and the maid.
-Betty .lfct'ormuck-, SJA3.
.I iirst saw Dominic, the organ grinder, in front
of my house. He was the shabbiest. looking human
being I' had ever seen. On his head he wore an old.
faded, red bandanna. splotched with blue. He sadly
needed a haircut, for his long shaggy locksldrooped
over his ears almost to his small squiniing eyes which
looked like shining pin heads. l'nderneath his pug
nose he had an old-fashioned, walrus mustache that
hung over his mouth like water going over a fall. He
was an ardent tobacco chewer and I have never seen
a man spit quids more accurately than Dominic. He
wore an aged, soiled shirt that once might have been
white, and ragged pants that wore a red and blue
patch on the seat. The music from his organ sounded
like a duet ot a. dying cow and a wolf howling at the
moon. lf it had not been for Joe, his monkey. which
amused all of ns by his clever antics, lf doubt that
Dominic would ever have made any money.
-Dcmficl Klmykel, 9154.
To Canada was my very best trip.
I packed and packed my biggest grip.
All my things I put by the door,
For we would start at half past tour.
Niagara Falls we reached at nine,
First of all we went to dine.
A dame we asked a room to keep,
So we could get some rest and sleep.
The American Falls were such a thrill,
Across the border t'was better still.
The Canadian side was bright with hue,
llihile the American Falls shone red, white and blue.
Homeward bound was our next thought,
For we had wasted. spent and bought.
Tired and weary we longed for home,
And what looked best was the Capitol Dome.
-Charlotte Brown-, 7A4.
The train was going at a. terrific rate of speed. It
had to go fast because it was already one hour late.
The fireman put in some more coal. One, two, three
times he put it in. The train leaped forward with a
new burst of speed. Relieved, the engineer saw the
station. The train was on time. Almost every day
engineers, firemen, and brakemen risk their lives to
get your mail delivered promptly.
-Jean H611-vcy. TA2.
A Narrow Escape
Vifhen I was about tive years old. I went to a little
pond called Caesar Pond. Rover, my water spaniel.
tagged along with ns. as we started to wade. Sud-
denly three neighborhood boys came and startedto
bother ns by fighting. One of them, about tifteen years
old, picked me up and started to throw me in the
deepest part of the pond. Just then Rover, who was
watching. leaped up at the boy. He dropped me and
disappeared rapidly. iWho says dogs areu't ll1illl,S best
f1'ie"dSf' -.if-chase .4.tlcirns, mi.
SQUARE DEAL 7
WHO'S WHO IN 9B
JEANETTE ATHANAS CJAYJ-Class secretary.
TB, SA, SB, 9A, 9B, glee club, SB, red cross, SA, squad
leader, TB, 9A, first letter. SB, perfect attendance, SA,
SB, 9A, 9B, traffic officer, T A, public performance, TB.
JACK BALLARD-Sergeant at arms, TA, in play,
TB, host and hostess club, TA, TB, vice-president of
class, SB, 9B.
KATHARINE BECK QKITTYJ -Hostess, 9A,
honor roll, 9A, first letter. 9A, glee club, 9B, athletic
council representative, 9B, squad leader, 9B , class
day committee, 9B. ,
MELVIN BERS QFREREJ-Traffic officer, 9B,
dramatic club, SB, 9A, 9B, in "The Princess," 'fThe
Date," and f'Oh, Mrs. Townsend," 9B, squad leader,
9A, section leader, 9B, scrap book committee, 9B,
first letter, first teams, all semesters, librarian, TB,
SB, championship baseball team, SB: referee of foot-
ball league, 9B, basketball referee, 9B.
DAV 1D BARKER-Junior glee club, TA, TB, pub-
lic performance, T B, perfect attendance and punctu-
ality, TB, SA, host, SA, SB, first letter, SB, dramatic
club, 9A, traffic force, 9A, graduation committee. 9B:
second letter, 9B, traffic force, 9B.
MIRIAM BLACKWELL QINKIEB -First team,
TB, SA, 9B, perfect attendance, TB, SA, 9A, first ath-
letic award, TB, second team, TB, squad leader, 9B,
CHARLOTTE BOLTVVOOD-Athletic award, TA,
glee club, all semesters, perfect attendance and punc-
tuality. all semesters except TB: honor roll, SA, first
letter, SA: honor roll, SB, ,second letter, SB, president
of class, SB, public performance, SB, third letter, 9A,
secretary of glee club, 9B.
FRANK BOND QBONDIEJ -Secretary of class,
TA, vice-president of class, TB, class president, SA,
first letter, SB, second letter, 9A, school baseball team.
9A, school soccer team, SB, glee club, 9A, captain of
the traffic force, 9B, president of graduating class, 9B,
captain of all first teams since the TA, section repre-
sentative on the athletic council, SB, stage crew, 9B.
DONALD BORDEN QDONJ-Perfect attendance
in 9B, first team in baseball, SB, 9A.
HARRIE BORJES-First athletic award, SB, sec-
ond athletic award, 9A, squad leader, 9A, on Square
Deal committee, 9B.
JIM BOYLE-Vice-president of class, SB, class
president, 9A, lieute11a.nt on trafiic force, 9B.
EILEEN BRANE QSHORTYJ-Hostess, TA, glee
club, all semesters, first. athletic award, dramatic club,
SB, 9A, 9B, in 'iThe l'rincess,f' class secretary, 9B,
public performances, TB, 9A, 9B.
BILLY BR-ENNEMAN-Table monitor, 9A, base-
ball, football, soccer, and basketball first teams, TB
to 9B, on baseball championship team, SB, champion-
ship football team, 9B.
JOHN BRI SCUSO-Transferred to Alice Deal in
RUTH BROOKE CSIIER-RYJ-Class president, TB,
9B leader, TB, hostess, 9A, perfect attend-
ancef fig-i,.5'gfir4stflQlette iE siedoiidQ.lette1', 9A, on all
MARY ELIZABETH BROOKS KBETTYJ-Public
performance, TB, first athletic award, SA, glee club.
9B, assistant red cross representative, 9B, domestic
art monitor, 9A.
HELEN BURGESS-Class treasurer, TB, squad
leader, SA, swimming club, SB: hostess, 9B, secretary
of host and hostess club, 9B, vice-president of gradu-
ating class, 9B, domestic art monitor, SB, received two
a.thletic awards, TB, SA: art monitor, 9A.
EMMA BYRUM QEMJ-Squad leader, all semes-
ters, captain of baseball team, SB, 9A: on school
JOHN CARTER QLIVERJ - On all first teams,
squad leader, SB, 9A, 9B, perfect attendance and punc-
tuality, SA, 9A. 9B, in 'fMegacles and Hippolidesf'
9B, first letter, 9B.
RICHARD CONNELLY-Honor roll, SB.
MARGARET CORN QCOR-NIEJ-Class secretary,
TB, 9A, public performance, SB, in "Be A Little Coo-
coo," "Not Quite Such A Goose", glee club, TA, TB,
SA, SB, 9A, dramatic club, SB, 9A, 9B, all first teams,
squad leader, TB, SA, SB, first letter, SB, second letter,
9A, third letter, 9B, honor roll, 9A, scrap book com-
mittee, TA, 9A, stage crew, 9A, 9B Qcostumesj, first
athletic award, SB, perfect attendance, SB, chairman
of graduation class day committee, 9B.
S ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
ANGEL TOMAS CORRVEA-,Vice-president, SA,
QB: class boxing champion, SA, SB: school boxing
champion, QB: on championship baseball team, SB:
captain of league "AN football team: traffic officer, QA:
,class lill'ilSll1'9l', QA.
A HILDA CRANVFORD QJOYW-Perfect attendance
and punctuality, SA, SB, QA, QB: squad leader, SA:
received points for perfect squad: first athletic award,
QA: second athletic award. QB.
HARVEY DAVIDSON-Stalge crew, QB.
IRENE DANV7l"irst athletic award, TB: hostess,
SA: squad leader: TA, QB: perfect attendance and punc-A
tuality. TA, TB: SAi':'T1'tlHetic council, QB.
JEAN llIEFIVENBAt'll-Tlonor roll. TA, TB: first
letter, TB: Red Cross, SB, QA, QB: second letter. SB:
librarian, QA: library committee chairman, QB: stage
crew, QB: third letter. QB: play "QlP,9,2ll'l0S and llippoe
FRANK DISPEXZA QSPENOEBJ -Vice-presr
dent. TA: president, TB: treasurer, SA: championship
baseball team, SB: championship basketball team, SA.
JEAN DOB-R-Glee club, TA, TB, SA: vice-presi-
dent, SB: lllillllilfll' club, SB, QA, QB: first team. all
semesters: squad leader, TB, SA: captain of volley-
ball team and winning hit pin team, TB, QA: tumbling
club, TB, QA: public performance, TB, QA: 'tChristo-
pl1er's Orphans," SB: "The ,l,1'lllC9SS,U QA: "The Date,"
QB: three letters, SA, SB, QA: three athletic awards.
perfect punctuality and attendance, all semesters.
PHILIP DRUBY fDRlLLEMJ-Glee club, SB, QA:
public performance. SB: second let.ter, QA: first letter,
SB: secretary, SB: stage crew, QB: traffic force, QB:
championship football team, TB: orchestra, TA: per-
fect attendance, TB, SA, SB.
MARY STEWART DURKIN-Entered Deal, SB:
first and second ,athletic pins, QA: craft club, SB, QA:
chairman of ping pong tournament, QB: glee club, QB:
attendance and punctuality, SB, QA: scrap book com-
mittee, QB: athletic representative, QB: all Hrst teams.
NANCY EARLY-Honor roll, TB, SA, QA: squad
leader, QA: first letter, SA: first athletic pin, SA: pub-
lic performance, TB: captain of volley ball team, TA:
captain of second hit pin baseball team, TA.
MORGAN ELKINS QFRITSYH-Secretary of class.
TB: traffic force, QA, QB: class day committee for
STANLEY ELMAN-First teams, QB: traffic officer
LEE EXGELBERG-Secretary. SB: traffic officer,
host and glee club, QB.
NOREEN ENTXVISLE - Perfect attendance, SB,
QB: hostess and squad leader, QB: first soccer team, QB.
DOROTHY FAULCONEB QBETTYJ-Glee club.
TA, TB, SA: dramatic club, SB. QA, QB: first team, all
semesters: athletic awards, SA, SB. QA: public per-
formances. SA. SB. QA: plays. t'Fanny Burney." TB:
':Oh, Mrs. Townsend," SA: :'The Datefi QB: "Christo-
pher's Orphans," SB: tumbling club, SA, SB, QA: stage
crew, QB: squad leader, SB: hit pin championship, SA.
RUTH FERGUSON-Orchestra. all semesters ex-
cept QB: first letter and perfect' attendance, SA: second
letter, SB: public performances, SB: first athletic
award, SB: perfect attendance, SB: third letter and
perfect attendance. QA: glee club, QB.
CHESTER FINCH-Junior traffic force and glee
club, TA: perfect attendance, TB: Red Cross, TB: pub-
lic performance, TB: first letter. SB: plays f'The Pot
Boiler," "The Ransom of Red Chief," SB: perfect at-
tendance, honor roll, and second letter, QA: in Latin
play Hllfegacles and Hippoclides, QB: honor roll, QB:
perfect attendance and stage crew, QB: vice-president.
TA. TB, SA. SB: glee club, TB, SA. SB. QA: traffic force,
QB: dramatic club, SB: public performance, SB.
MARY ELLEN FIXK tFlNKYl-Glee club. TA.
TB: perfect attendance. TB, SA: squad leader and
hostess. SB: lunchroom checker, QA: chairman of llllllfll-
room checkers, QB: dramatic club, SB, QA. QB.
DAV ID FINNEY-On school baseba.ll teams and
all section teams from TA to QB.
BARBARA FOOTE QBOBBYJ-Glee club, all sc-
mesters: public performances, all semesters except TA:
first letter, SB: second letter, QA: president. TB: vice-
president, TA: captain of home-room team. TA: honor
roll, SB, QA: on first volley ball teams, SB, SA: first
soccer team, SB: squad leader, TA, TB: orchestra, TA,
T B, SA, SB: chairlnan of picture committee in student
council, TB: first athletic pin. SA: first l1it pin team,
TA, SA: music graduation committee, QB.
NILES FREEMAN-First baseball team, TA, SA,
QA: first football team, SB, QB: host, QA, QB: glee club.
QA, QB: dramatic club, QA: play f'As You Like It," QA:
perfect attendance, QA: first letter, QA: second let'-
SQUARE DEAL Q
JOHN AVILL-TAM FREER QB ILLYl - President,
TA: athletic captain, SB: captain of section team, QB:
on all first teams: on championship baseball team, SA:
on championship football team of league, QB.
LEXORE R-YTH FRTEDMAX fXORAl -Public
performance, TB: domestic art monitor, SA: glee club
and squad leader. QB: first team, SA, SH, QA, QB:
athletic council. QB: art monitor, QB.
NORMA GENSBERG QGTNNYJ -S-quad leader.
TB: president, SA: secretary, SB: play. t'The Princessj'
QA: dramatic club. SB, QA. QB: captain of first team,
SAM GETTLE-On all first teams: championship
baseball team, SA: championship soccer team, SB:
championship basketball team. QA: league champion-
ship football team, QB.
MARGARET GLESSNER-XVinuing hit pin team.
SA: public performance. SA: squad leader, SA: first
letter, SB: public performance, SB: squad leader, SB:
first, second, and third athletic awards, QB: second
letter, QA: perfect attendance. QA: glee club, QB: chief
GENEVA GORVDOX-l'erfect attendance, all se-
mesters except SA: public performances, TB. SA: first
letter, SA: athletic awards ami second letter, QA:
third letter, QB: squad leader, QB: glee club, QR: play.
"Megacles and llippoclidesf' QB.
WVILLIAM GRTMES fSKEETERl-Vice-president,
QA: traffic force, QA, QB: dramatic club, SA, QA: air-
plane club, TB, SB.
MTRTAM GVMPERT IGUMPYJ-Scrap book com-
mittee, TB: Gossiping Alice, SA: athletic award, SA:
second soccer team, SB, QB: second hit pin baseball
team, SA: hospital housekeeper, QB.
JOHN HAR-PER-Glee club, TA: perfect attend-
ance, SB: perfect attendance, SA: glee club, SB: first
team. SB: perfect attendance. QA: glee club, QA: first
letter, QA: glee club, first team, QB.
RUTH HARRIS-Class secretary, TA: glee club,
TA, TB: perfect attendance. SA, SB: squad leader, QA:
first and second athletic pins, secretary of class, first
athletic teams, art monitor, stage creng, QB.
JANE HART-Glee club, TA: class secretary. TA.
SA: honor roll, TA. TB, SA, QA: hostess, TB: sqnad
lea.der, TB, QA: first. athletic pin, first letter. SA:
tumbling club, second letter, SB: vice-president, SB.
QA: perfect attendance and punctuality, QA: president
of section. QB: graduation picture committee, gradua-
tion gift committee, QB.
XVTLLIAM HAYES t1lAYESl-Host. TB: host,
football team, basketball team, SA: baseball team, vice-
president, SB: vice-president, football'team', QA: base-
ball team, football team. basketball team, vice-presi
dent, stage crew. QB. I
AUDREY ITEADDEN- Hostess, A squad leader.
swimmin tlub, h rsm back riding tlub S-X: hostess
tl lk 1 1 1 1 in nlttec xef
TIOSN tlllltlllt, commit e. QB.
' f n- ' 1' ' , . s
. . 1 . . - .
,,u.9,p,.,,S, f I . ,,.1,q2, 14mtt-SS. fu-st
lett1'. S- : 'ha r nan of' gra ua 'Q 1 c ' 1, I'.l
T1 V ' '
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THOMAS HTCTTSON-01'f'llGSf'l'il and traffic force.
LAl'lilE ANN HTGGINS-llostess representative.
TA: squad leader. TB, SA, SB: perfect attendance, TB,
SA, SB, QA. QB:-first letter, TB: Red Cross representa-
tive, TB: first athletic pin, TB: public performance.
TB: on all first teams in l'. E., class presidents. SB, QA:
second athletic pin, SB: second letter. QA: third ath-
letic pin, QA: president of student council, QB.
GEORGE HOLLENBEPK-Glee club, TB, SA, SB.
QA, QB: crafts club. SB. QA: Red Cross representative.
QA: play, "Megacles and llippoclidesf' QB: stage
BETTY ll'0lQT,lSTEll-lfirst. athletic award, TA:
perfect attendance, TB: second athletic award, SB:
glee club, QA: first letter, QA: perfect attendance, QA:
honor roll, QA: first team, QA: athletic award, QA:
second letter, QB.
ANNE RlTPl'llE TIORX-Miineographer. SB, QA.
QB: first athletic award. SA: first letter, SA: public
performance. SB: second and third athletic awards.
QA: second letter, QA: third letter, QB: dramatic club.
SB, QA, QB.
ELIZABETH ITOITGITTON tBETTYl-Glee club.
TB, SA, SB, QA: orchestra. TB. SA: athletic award, SA 1
first letter, SA: class president, SA: second letter, SB:
first team, SB: secretary of class, QA: stage crew, QB:
Square Deal campaign committee. QB.
MARTHA T. HOXVAR-D-First athletic pin, 'TBI
class treasurer, SA: hostess, SB: perfect attendance,
TB, SA, SB, QA.
RICHARD HUFTY fIClTIEl -AVinning second
basketball team, SA: vice-president. SA: winning foot-
ball team of squad A, QB: traffic officer, QA, QB.
EARLEXE Hllllltlllli-Class secretary, SA: class
president, SB: all first teams in athletics: captain in
P. E., TA, TB, SA, SB, QA, QB.
ALBICRVI' .'l'0Nl'1S QJONICSICYI '-'fll'Cll0Sll'2l, TA,
PHYLLIS JORDAN f1'HlLLl-Squad leader, TB:
public performance, TB: first athletic pin. SA: second
hit pin baseball team. SA, SB: perfect attendance. TB,
SAQ scrap book coinniittee, SAg second soccer team,
CABELL JUDGE-Traffic officer. 9Bg picture coni-
lnittee, Square Deal representative, 9B.
NELSON JUMP QNELLIEJ-Glee club, TAg play,
fiFanny Burney," TB: glee club, TB: glee club, SA:
dramatic club. glee club, public performance, play,
"Pot Boiler," SB: dramatic club, plays. 'Els You Like
It," "Ransom of Red Chief," 9Ag plays, 'fhfegacles and
flLl'CE DEAL -TUNIQR HIC
Hippoclidesf' f'The Date." stage crew, vice-president of
the dramatic club, 913.
JANET JUVE-Glee club, perfect attendance, first
athletic award. T A: second athletic award, public per-
f0l'1l1illlC9. hit pin baseball championship. TB: soccer
championship. SA: perfect attendance, first letter, SBQ
athletic award, EIA: glee club, 9B.
LAYVRENCE KASDON USHAE -Chanipionship
football teani. T123 president, SB, STB: art: monitor,
S133 squad leader. SB, 913: boys' athletic council, SBI
first letter, SBg perfect attendance, SB, 9Ag fire drill
1011 GRfl1N'fflTING CUISSJ
comnlittee, SB, 913: lost and found committee, SB, 913:
traffic force. 9A, 913: baseball referee, 9A: second letter.
913: K'll2lll'lIl211l of class picture committee. 912: on all
first teams, all semesters.
CLARENCE KEFAUVER-Traflic force, TA, 913:
perfect attendance, TA, SA, SB: championship baseball
team, SA: played in inter-junior high orchestra broad-
cast, SB: assistant squad leader, SB, 9A. 913: tirst let-
ter, SB: stage crew, 913: orchestra, all semesters:
played with orchestra at teachers' conference at the
Mayflower Hotel: G1-st teams, all semesters.
l1lLl1A 'KELLY-Spelling hee, TA: captain, first
team, TA, Tell, SA. SIR: squad leader, TB, SA: play,
Hllanny Burney," TB: lirst and second athletic pins.
SA: assistant Red Cross, SA: perfect attendance, SA:
first letter, SB: dramatic club. SB, 9A. 913: public
performance, SB: third athletic pin, 9A: second letter,
9A: tennis tournaments, 9A, 911: honor roll, 9A: plays,
"Oh, Mrs. Townsend." "Be a Little Cuckoo." 9A: ref-
eree tennis tournaments. 911: president of dramatic
club, 9B: play. "The Date": all iirst teams.
LEE JANE KENNEDY-Class day committee, 913.
CLAIRE KEXNEY-Dramatic club, SB, 9A, 913:
play, 'fChristopher's Orphans," public performance, SB:
squad leader, 913: captain of typing team, 911.
12 ALICE DEAL JFNIOB- HIGH SCHOOL
ROBERT KNOIVLDEN-Host, SB, QA: glee club,
TA, TB, SB, QA: first letter, art monitor, QA.
CATHERINE KNOTT fKITTYl-Perfect attend-
GAIL KOSS KGKIEJ-Public perfoi-mance, TB: all
first teams: captain first hit pin baseball team, TA:
first letter, SB: first athletic pin, SB: story in Square
Deal. SA: hostess, TB: referee for soccer. QB: stage
crew, QB: squad leader, SB.
DANIEL KUNKEI,-Dramatic club, QA: play, f'As
You Like Itj' QA: glee club, QB: Square Deal com-
HOBABT LANGDON fHOBOl-Traffic officer. QA:
lieutenant, QB: treasurer of graduating class, QB.
DOROTHY LA ROE IDOTJ-Section vice-presi
dent, QB: spelling bee. SA, QA: won spelling match, QA:
editorial committee for Square Deal, QB: Square Deal
advertisements, QB: public performance. SA: first let-
ter, QB: stage crew, QB: squad leader, QB: first art
monitor, QB: scrap book committee. QB: first soccer
tean1, QB: honor roll, QA: first hit pin team, SB, QA:
second soccer team, SB. QA. QB.
BAY LAIV-Host. TB: art play. TB: host, SA:
stage crew, QB: class treasurer, QB: traffic force. QB.
DOROTHY LEWIS fDOTl-Dramatic club, SB,
QA, QB: plav, 'fThe 'I'iincess," QA: first volley ball
team, TB. '
KATHERINE MANNION f'KITTYi -Glee club.
TA: glee club, TB: hostess. public performance, TB:
glee club, SA: first letter, first team, squad leader, SB:
glee club, second letter, won spelling match, public per-
formance. QA: vice-president of class, glee club, chair-
man of housekeeping connnittee. QB.
JAMES' N. MARSDEN f.TIMl-Glee club, all se-
mesters except QB: dramatic club, SA, SB, QA, QB:
stage crew, QB: public performances, SB, QA: first let-
ter, QA: traffic force, decoration committee, QB.
CLYDE B. llIAXiVELL-Dramatic club. SB, QA.
QB: secretary of the dramatic club, QB: stage crew, QB:
plays, "Fanny Burney," TB: "f'hristopher's Orphans"
fpublic performancei SB: "Ransom of Red Phiefi' QA:
'fNot Quite Such a Goose," QB. '
JACK McGOVERN :JOHN l'.i-Traffic officer, TA,
QB: stage crew, QB: first letter, QB: scrap book come
lnittee. QB: vice-president, QA: vice-president of stu-
dent council, QB: first teams, all semesters: squad
leader, QA: championship baseball team, SA: cham-
pionship football team, TB: junior glee club, TA: chair-
man of fire-drill committee, QB.
THOMAS KINNA MON f TOM J -
MARY ELLEN M ILBERG-First l1it. pin team, TA:
public performance, TB: chairman of scrap book com-
mittee, SA: first hit pin team. SA: first athletic pin.
SB: first soccer team, SB: assistant Red Cross repre-
sentative. QA: first hit pin team, QA: stage crew, QB-
first soccer team, QB.
BOB MILLER fBOOBl-All first teams since TA:
boys' athletic representative. SB, QA, QB: school base-
ball team, QA.
VIRGINIA MILLER QGINB -QB squad leader,
president of the athletic council, QB: first team, QA.
QB: first and second athletic pins, QA.
BARBARA MITCHELL QBOB MITCIU-On all
first teams: perfect attendance, SB, QA. QB: first letter,
QA: athletic pin, TA.
BERNARD MOLEKAMP- Captain of baseball
team, QA: squad leader, QB: captain of QB champion-
ship football team.
BEULAH LEE MONROE-Entered QB class from
Central High School.
A RVLENE lil OYER-
AVINIFBED MOXLEY UVINNIEJ-Squad leader
in SB: on all first teams: first athletic pin, TA.
HAROLD MOYNELO-Glee club, TA, TB, SB: host,
SB, QA: orchestra, TB, SA.
ELIZABETH MULLEN-Tap dancing club, QA:
tumbling club. QA: public performance, QA.
JOSEPH MIILLEN fJOEi-Glee club, TA, TB, SB:
riding club, SB, QA, QB: tumbling club, QB: traffic
officer, QB: crafts club, QB.
FENIVICK NEALE-Librarian, SB: manager of
DORIS NONES 1'TEXl - Squad leader, TB: on
team, TB, SB: first athletic pin, SA.
ELLEN NOT7-Treasurer. TA: hostess, TB: glee
club. TA. TB: dramatics. SB, QA, QB: first and second
P. E. pin, SA: third P. E. pin. QA: first letter. QA:
in plays, "The Princess," QA : "Clll'lSl70IJlll'l"S Orphans,"
SB: f'Not Quite Such a Goose," QB: scrap book com-
mittee, QB: honor roll, QA: squad leader, TA, QB: in
charge of junior tennis tournament, QB: public per-
formances, TB, SB: first teams, all semesters.
CATIIER IKE O'CONNER-
DONALD OLESEX LSWEDEJ-Red Cross repre-
sentative. 9A: spelling bee, TB: dramatics, 9A, 9B:
play, "The Date," 913: public performance. f'Christo-
pher's Orphans." 913: public performance, 9B: "As You
Like It," announced in public performances: president
of glee club: on winning seco11d football team, SB.
HELEN PAGAN KIIOLLYJ -Squad leader, SB,
9A: captain of team in typing contest, 913: perfect
attendance, TA, 9A: first and second athletic pins, 9A:
on all first teams.
BILLY PATTERSON f1'ATl-President. ,Qglee club,
first team, TA: president, first team, TB: play. t'The
Tempest," Red Cross representative. first team. SB:
dramatic club, "Christopher's Orphans," vice-president,
913: stage crew, 9B: squad leader. SB. 9A. 9B: 'tRan-
som of Red,Ohief," UTOIII Sawyer," "Megacles and Hip-
CHARLOTTE PATTERSON-Orchestra. SB. 9A:
glee club. SB, 913: perfect attendance, SB, 9A. 913: pub-
lic performance. SB, 9A: first athletic award, 9A: sec-
retary of class, 913: in plav, "Megacles and Hippo-
clidesf' 9B: squad leader, 9B: first letter. SB: second
letter, 9A: chairman of scrap book committee, 913.
EILEEN PAXTON-Honor roll, TB: public per-
formance. TB: first athletic award. SA: honor roll, SB:
first letter, SB: second letter, 9A: honor roll. 9A:
hostess. dramatic club, 913: plays, "Tom Sawyer,"
"Megacles and Hippoclidesf'
KATHRYN PEARSON-Perfect attendance. TA,
TB, SA, 9A: first letter. squad leader. 9A: first soccer
ELEANOR- PEOPLES-Spelling match, TB. 9A:
honor roll. TB. SB: first athletic pin, TB: perfect at-
tendance, TB, SA: first letter, SB: glee club, 913.
JAMES PIERCE MIME-Host, TA, TB: first let-
ter, TB: orchestra, orchestra broadcast, orchestra at
Mayflower. SB: dramatic club, SB, 9A. 9B: librarian,
dramatic club. 9A: plays, f'The Pot Boiler." "As You
Like Itf' 9A: second letter, 9A, stage crew. class day
KATHERINE PUTNAM QKITTYJ-Squad leader,
TB. SB: all first teams: Red Cross representative, first
athletic award, SB: stage crew, decoration commit-
ELIZABETH RAY KBETTYJ -Captain, hit pin
baseball team, T B: first team, all semesters: first volley
ball team, SA, SB: girl reserves, domestic art monitor.
first athletic pin, art monitor, captain. girls' baseball
team, SB: captain, soccer team. ping,-pong tournament.
squad leader, 9A: ping-pong referee, glee club, scrap
book committee, 9B.
RANDOLPH anno gnnnnvy-of-cm-sri-H, sA,s1a,
CHARLES REYNOLDSON-Perfect attendance.
SB, 9A: orchestra, 913: glee club. SB: first teams. foot-
ball, baseball, all semesters.
EDITH R-ICHARDSON-Perfect attendance, TA.
913: squad leader. TA: hostess. TB. SB, 9A: art com-
mittee, 9A: glee club, TB, SA, 913: stage crew.
MARCIA ROBERTS f13OB13Yl-Glee club, public
performances. SB. 9A. 913: tumbling club, SB: first
CHARLES RODGERS fBlTTSl-Perfect attend-
ance, TA, SB, 9A, 913: all first teams: orchestra. 9A-B,
first letter, 9B.
JEAXNE HOGENMOSER-First and second soc-
cer team, 913.
IDA ROXVE-Per ct attendance, TA-B, SA, 9A-B:
squad lea lea SA: z :1111s: first letter. SB:
second. t ' R l 6,1-oss representative, 9A-13: two
MARGARET R'USHl3ROOK-First athletic pin.
TI3: perfect attendance, TA-13, SI3, 9A: squad leader.
SA, spelling contest. SB: tumbling club. SB, 9A:
honor roll, first letter, 9A: art monitor, 913: first-
athletic teams, all semesters.
LEROY SETTLE-Red Cross representative. SB.
9A: traffic force, 9A-B.
MILDRED SETTLE fM1CKEYl-Honor roll, TB:
public performance, SA-B: first athletic award, hit pin
championship, SA: first and second letter. second atb-
letic award, hostess, play. "Chi-istopher's Orphans.
SB: dramatic club, SA-B, 9A-13: tumbling' club, SA-B.
9A: squad leader, third athletic award, SA: first team,
YVALTER, SOANLAN-Baseball team, TB: traffif-
force, 9A: chairman stage crew, messenger boy, foot-
ball team, graduation committee, 9B.
MARGARET SCHNEIDER fPEGGYJ-Glee club.
14 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
OSXVALD SCHUETTE QMICKEYJ - Dramatic
club, SB, 9A-B, play, "Pot Boiler," public performance,
SB, plays, "As You Like It" and "Ransom of Red
Chieff 9A, "Megacles and Hippoclidesi' and "Tom
Sawyer,'F 9B, librarian, 9A-B, first football team, 9B.
EUGENE SCHULTZ QPERCYJ-Gossiping Alice
committee, TB, public performance, SA-B, spelling
matches, SA, SIA, play, 'fMegacles and Hippoclidesj'
stage crew, assistant host, chairman of Square Deal
staff, 9B, second a.thletic teams, all semesters, glee
club, TB to 9A.
SIDNEY SCOTT KSCOTTYJ-All first teams, ath-
letic captain, SDA: athletic council, lllilllilgel' of team,
QB, school team.
BEVERLY SHAPIRO-Perfect attendance, TA,
lirst athletic award, SA: lied Cross representative, SA.
9B, squad leader, TB, first teams, all semesters.
VVINTHROI' SHAW-Traffic officer, TA, table
monitor, TB, art monitor, SA, first team, SB, 9A-B,
messenger, tropical fish club, QA, athletic council,
cafeteria worker, locker committee, stage crew, 9B.
JIMMIE SHIELDS-First football team, SB: glee
club, dramatic club, SDA, play. f'As You Like Itj' 9A,
dramatic club, traffic force, 9B.
GARDINER SHRODE QTOADJ-Orchestra, all
semesters: glee club, TA, talent assembly, TB, EJB:
spelling contest. SA, inter-junior high orchestra, or-
chestra at Mayflower, vice-president orchestra, cham-
pionship baseball team. SB: dramatic club, SB, 9A-B:
plays, "The Princess," 'fOh, Mrs. Townsend," 9A, play,
"The Date," 9B, assistant librarian, 9A: in public
performances, TA-B, SA, 9A, first teams, all semesters.
LOIS SMART QTONIJ-Art play, TA, public per-
formance, TB, volley ball team, SB, first letter, first
athletic pin. second athletic pin. 9A, Red Cross repre-
sentative, first soccer team, DB, perfect attendance,
BETTSY SMITH-Glee club, soccer team, 9B.
RITA SMITH QLEFTYJ-Squad leader, TA-B, SA-
B, hostess, SB, glee club, TB, SA, athletic pins-three,
first team soccer, stage crew, EJB, public performance,
DAVID THATCHER-Host in. TA-B, SA-B, first
letter 9B, all first teams.
LOUISE THOMPSON--VVon poem contest, TB, hit
pin championship, first athletic award, tumbling club,
SA-B, 9A, perfect attendance, SA-B, 9A, glee club,
SB, public performance, SB, first and second letters,
SB, play, "As You Like It," 9A, second athletic award,
9A, president of section, EJB, glee club, 9B, dramatic
club, SB, QA, first team, all semesters.
MILDRED THOMPSON QMILLYJ-Squad leader,
TA, perfect attendance, 9B, first team hit pin, TA.
LORBAINE TRAIL-Hostess, 9B, on all section
teams, played game with Powell Junior High.
BOB TRIPPE CSOUTHERNER-J-Host, 9B, traf-
fic officer. 9B, diploma committee, 9B, soccer, 9A,
JULIA VOGEL-Class day committee, 9B.
EVELYN VOIGT QDUDYJ-President of section,
TA, first athletic pin, SA, scrap book committee, SB,
stage crew, 9B.
AUSTIN VOORHEES-Traffic force, QB, school
baseball team, 9A, school soccer team, QA, harmonica
band, 9B, stage crew, 9B, orchestra for noon dance, 9B.
BETTY IVALTON UVALLYJ-Orchestra, all se-
mesters, glee club, TA-B, SA-B, 9A, play, "Cabbages
and Kings," TA, public performances, SA, 9A, first
letter, SA: second letter, 9A, first athletic pin, SA:
all first teams, honor roll, 9A, stage crew, 9B, broad-
cast in glee club and orchestra, 9A.
JIM WVOLFE-Member of Alice Deal for 9B term.
BURTON IVOOD-First teams, all semesters, vice-
president, SB, athletic representative, SB, first letter,
9A, perfect attendance, 9A, stage crew, traffic force,
play, 'fTom Sawyer," 9B.
JACK VVORTHINGTON-VVinning baseball team.
TA, SB, vice-president, 9A, assistant squad leader, SIB,
perfect attendance, two semesters.
JEIVELL YOUNG-Squad leader, 9A-B, honor roll.
SA, first letter, SB, perfect attendance, TA-B, SA. 9A,
first athletic pin, TB, pin committee, 9B, first athletic
team, TB, 9A-B, stage crew, 9B, tumbling club. 9A,
housekeeping committee, 9B, spelling contest, SB, 9A.
SQUARE DEAL l
. The Lost Collie
Yesterday as I peddled my bicycle out an untre-
quented avenue, I chanced upon a most heart-breaking
sight. a inasterless collie. This one was a beautiful
sable. the kind that usually takes the blue ribbon in
a dog show. His dejected look of lost love belongs to
no other species than that of the canine. His appear-
ance told a sad story. It had probably been a week
since he had munched a good bone or eaten a square
meal. His fur was uncombed and muddy in places.
He wagged his bushy tail in delight at finding a friend.
although not with the sheer glee that he might greet
his master. Gratefully he gobhlecl up the cracker I
handed him before l continued on 1ny way.
Returning a little later. I again spied my canine
friend. He was still plodding along, apparently most
lonely and desolate. Suddenly he perked up his head.
snitfed the air. and set otl' at breakneck speed toward
a. lone pedestrian. some three score yards away. Then
he leaped his full length into the air and landed
squarely on the man's chest. nearly bowling him over.
In the most joyful. true Collie manner. he licked his
masteris face. greeting him with the fervent salutation
of a. lost dog finding his master.
-0'lm.rlcs Rodgers. 9134.
It was a line. clear day. and the gulls hung lazily
in our wake. The big liner was idling the long swell
at halt' speed. when suddenly the ship's bell rang, and
we saw. for the first time. the dim shores of St. Pat-
rick's land. Fresh from America. l had not expected
to see the bleak. barren. unwooded shores that now
confronted my gaze. This gloom, however, was imme-
diately ottset by the vision of what seemed to be
oceans of heather. which covered the lower hillsides
with a mass of purple. On shore a nmnber of low.
whitewashed houses met the eye. surrounded by a few
sprawling. unused factories. These. among many oth-
ers. formed my first impressions of Ireland.
-Donald 0 Icsen., 9133.
After creeping around a. narrow trail he rounded
the corner and stood horrified. A small avalanche of
stones was coming down the mountain. Ile jumped
backwards just in time for it to pass hilll. It roared'
and tumbled down hill. Again he rounded the corner
and again he was surprised. There before him among
the stones was a very bedraggled knapsack. The man
immediately tried to open it. He succeeded. There
was a map. a book. and several other articles. The
map was a very early colonial one. The book was the
diary of one of the men in Lewis and Clark's expe-
dition. , ,,
-Jam' Stine, 4A6.
A Fine Haul
"Goodness me." thought Mrs. Snodgrass as she
settled herself in the street car. "things are getting
awfully high at the store. It's hard to keep body
and soul together." She took out her list and went
through it slowly. The conductor's loud voice inter-
rupted her concentration saying. "Matin Street Mar-
ket. next stop." .lust as she was gathering up her
belongings and saying to herself. 'fl must not forget
to get the family's tour umbrellas from the repair
shopfi she absent-mindedly picked up S011l90llE,S um-
brella and started down the aisle with it. She was
halt way down the aisle before she realized she had
it. and some woman's voice called. "Hey, you shop-
lifter. come hack with my umbrella." Refined Mrs.
Snodgrass could only return the umbrella. with
Later. after she had finished her marketing. she
remembered to go to the shop where she had left
the umbrellas to be repaired. A sudden rain came
up and with herself and her packages well protected
by her mended umbrella. Mrs. Snodgrass hurried to
her homeward bound street car. Once seated. she
glanced at her fellow passenger and saw that it was
the woman who had yelled at her before. The woman
also instantly recognized Mrs. Snodgrass and. spying
her umbrellas.. said, "Oh, I see you made a tine haul
t la Y."
of 5 -Ara Short, HA6.
16 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR- HIGH SCHOOL
A Needed Invention
My hobby is model. airplane building and in nip'
work it is necessary to invent many tools and methods.
Recently I came upon a problem that had me stumped
for a long while. I had to -find some way of bending
small strips of balsam wood into curved shapes. At
la.st I hit upon an idea: I would draw a rough out-
line of' the position the bent strip was to hold and
place pins on each side of the line. To shape ai piece
of wood a foot long I would use about lifty pins.
Then l put the balsam strip in water until it was
almost soaked so that I could put it in the space
between the pins. After this had set, l applied glue
011 the wood. In about twenty minutes I took the
wood out and it was very strong and stilil I have
used this method ever sinee then and lind it very
Sahsfactmb' -Herbert Rutland-, SBI.
One day Marcia and I were digging iu a flower bed
when, suddenly, we found a tunnel. After we had gone
down it a mile or two, we caught up with the digger.
a kind little rat. t'Hello," we said, "may we follow
you?" He nodded, and we followed a half a mile be-
hind for about twenty-tive days until 0116 day. maybe
it was night, we heard something. IVe quickly hid be-
hond a. large rock. Something approachedg we heard
Chinese. The Chinainen rested a while and then ran
back with us in pursuit.
After twenty days we emerged from the tunnel.
The rat bade us goodbye and was gone. Then, toward
us, in a group of Chinamen, came a huge man decof
rated with medals. He questioned us very angrily. Vife
explained in English and Latin. the only languages we
knew, that we couldnit understand. He made a lunge
at Patsy when I read i'Truaut Officerw on one of his
badges. l pulled Patsy toward the tunnel. Due to the
earth's rotation we slid downward until we arrived in
the petunia bed where we had started our strange
J ' -Jlueroza 1'wClltlL67'8t0lI.Cb!l zzglz.,
Pcltrioia. illael-Vlilliams, 8122.
Big ones, little ones,
Black and white,
Some are worn in daytime,
Some are Worn at night.
Some are very fancy,
Some are very plain,
Some are worn in daytime,
Some are worn in rain.
-Barbara Dieterich, 7A6.
What I'd Like To Be
I think that I would like to be
An aviator on the sea
And watch the boats go steaming by
Although I'n1 up so near the sky.
I think that l would like to be
An aviator on the sea
Or take the people from the land
To see tine things ou every hand.
-Donald Sparrow. 7B1.
A marionette is a very funny thingg
All you have to do is pull a little string.
And heill jump about and pi-ance
Or swing around and dance.
The only thing he can not do is sing.
If you pull the right String.
He will do the highland fling.
Then he'll quiet down a lot
And double in a knot,
This funny little man on a string.
He'll how to all of you
And be a deacon in a pew,
Or do any other action
That will be the main attraction.
Is there something else you'd have him try to do?
--Kathleen Jlartiln., SB4.
SQUARE DEAL 17
Trudging To School In Mud
Truflging to school in mud and slush
Is hardly conducive to pep and rush.
If our city fathers could see our plight.
'l'hey'd tix these crossings and make them right.
For who can walk through a muddy street
And keep his shoes all shined and neat?
So. tix these streets with good cement.
And win our highest compliment!
-l7'f7'!If1l'ilI Ifrztjicld, SBR.
llitter. patter-what's the matter?
Rain, rain, rain! .
Great blinding sheets which the eyes cannot pierce.
lt beats on the roof, then the pane-
It is so hard and fierce:
Long streaks of shining lightning,
And thunder so deep and loud.
'It takes the shape of a spirit clad in a misty shroud
-Tom V nuylm., SA6.
Often I sit alone dreaming
Of book friends riding by:
Of knights with armour gleaming.
And fairies hovering nigh.
T mount a, steed of snowy-white.
Or tly on airy wing.
To vanish with them through the night
Where fairies laugh and sing.
I see Prince Charming brave llllfl rich.
Seeking the princess of his dreams.
To save her from the ugly witch
lVho would her beauty mar. it seems.
And through the years the book friends go
At school, at home. or play.
And T go with them. too. and know
That theyill return some day.
-Mary K -i l'lif1lllfl'lClGv, SA2.
UYritteu after reading a scene from "Les Mise1'ables"l
Slowly Cosette mounted the stairs to her bare little
room. She walked to the bed, turned down the covers.
and carefully laid Catherine under the blankets. Then,
after she had undressed, she crept into bed. tenderly
put her arms around the doll, and thought. of the
stranger who had given her this beautiful treasure.
How wonderful the stranger was! He had carried the
heavy bucket for her and had paid the Madame the
money she had lost. Then. last of all. he had bought
her this beautiful lady. as she called the doll. Tt was
much prettier than any dolls of lCponine's and Axel-
ma' s. Perhaps tomorrow they would want to play with
Catherine. She might let them hold her for a while,
but that would be all. Such were Cosetteis thoughts
as she slowly drifted oti' to sleep, dreaming happily of
Catherine and the kind stranger.
-Flfitrimn .-lllen. 9Al.
Betty. a little girl rabbit. was sitting in front of
a mirror admiring her long, silky ears. Most of the
other girl rabbits had had their ears bobbcd. but Betty.
who wanted to be dilferent. had kept hers long. As
her ears were in her way. Betty used to get her
uncle's belt and braid them.
One sunny afternoon two friends called upon Betty.
They wanted her to go to the garden across the road.
as the carrots and lettuce were just right for eating.
They were having a fine time in the garden. when
suddenly three dogs appeared. Betty's friends ran
away quickly and were soon safe at home. but Betty
could not l'lll1 fast because of her ears. After a long
chase the dogs were almost on her. Her ears were
tlopping about her head every which way. Then they
caught in a tree and there Betty hung with the dogs
barking at the bottom of the tree. After a. while the
dogs grew tired and went home. Seine birds, whom
Betty knew. untangled her ears. She went home
feeling very tired of being different.
The next day Betty had her ears bobbed and lived
happily ever after.
-Mary Parks, 7122.
,IS ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
A Dog's Life
Isn't it strange how people always speak of a dog's
life as something to be dreaded? Most dogs that I
k11ow have a pretty easy time of it. For instance, they
don't have to worry about a coming test or their home-
work. They can pass without knowing more than how
to Nshakei' or "beg" lVhy. they don't even have to
wonder about their next meal. Somebody feeds them
and all they do is eat. They don't have to dress in
the morning or hang up their clothes at night. .l'd
say their main advantage is that they don't have to
brush their teeth or scrub behind their ears. It makes
no diIl'erence to them it' Congress passes a new act. or
il' there is a drought out west. ln short. I'd say a
doffs life isn't so bad. after all.
-Harriett Ann- Ross, TB4.
Tit For Tat
One Friday Jane's parents planned to go out for
the evening. Jane thought she would listen to a mys-
tery on the radio at ten o'clock. Pesty, Jane's brother,
was upstairs. It surely was a spooky program. The
fifteen minutes passed quickly and oil' went the radio.
but Jane's thoughts wandered back to the murder.
Tlltlll the lights went out. Jane shook with li91'I'01'. She
ran upstairs and jumped into bed. A noise! Terrilied.
Jane sat up. The bed shook from side to side. Jane
cautiously leaned over. and with the aid of a flash-
light, saw l'esty. Jane was so angry she could scarcely
speak. As her brother left the room. he faintly heard
her say, f'I'll get even." lVheu he went to bed, Pesty
would have slept if it hadn't been for footsteps in the
hall. He didn't think it was Jane for 'fthe fraidy frat"
would be too frightened to get out of bed. Next Pesty
heard a voice saying. "The stairs creak, yes, they creakf'
Pesty often called Jane a fraidy cat, but he was the
one that trembled this time. Very quietly he stepped
into the hall. He saw Jane before him. sleep-walking.
Pesty was stunned. Then he said. f'Sis. I wouldn't
tell you this if you were awake but you sure did give
me '1 scare." , ,
' -.Rutlr 1f'Iem,zn g, TA5.
One day I learned what monkey business was. As
l entered the grounds of the Salt Lake City Zoo. a
surprising sight met my eyes. The monkeys were
climbing trees and playing about the parked cars.
Several of them were curious about the windshield
wipers on the cars and were moving them back and
forth, while others were swinging from the treetops.
A few had found a rock pile and had broken several
windows. I wondered how the monkeys had escaped.
for l was sure the keepers would not let them roam
as they pleased.
Inquiries solved the problem. The monkeys pre-
viously had been kept on "Monkey Island," a circular
piece of ground surrounded by a moat and a wall.
With the first frost the moat had frozen. Running
across the ice, the monkeys easily jmnped the wall
to freedom. YVhen I left. the keepers were trying to
catch the monkeys and cage them. Those keepers had
a hard afternoon.
-l"ran,cis Critchlow, SAI.
The Post Office Bench
"Now did you hear tell about the new cow that was
born over to Ben Hallie? She's as line a. lookin' critter
as ever I see."
"Sure, she's better than a lot of cows. but nothin'
compared to my cow Bessie's offspring."
These words were the beginning of an argument on
the post-office bench. To these things 'l, pay little at-
tention, I'm waiting for one of the old timers to tell
of his tights with the Indians. True or not, there is
nothing more thrilling.
'fIt was in the spring of '74," began old Ben. "I
was walking through the woods when I met up with
a b'ar so big I thought hit was an elephant. So I
brought out me trusty pistol. took aim, and tired. His
skin was too heavy to carry so I left him and got home
without a scratch?
Immediately. after he finished. a thousand ques-
tions were showered upon him. none of which got an
answer. But Ben swears to this day that the story
was true from start to finish. ,, ,
' -John. Snow, 1133.
.SQ U ARE DEAL 19
It happened when we were in a farmhouse at Hali-
fax, Massaclnlsetts. Across the street from us was
a church that a few years hefore had been struck by
lightning. The steeple had fallen, pointing down
through the roof all the way to the basement. A storm
came while we were there. and there was much light-
ning. My Ill0fllC1"S friend was afraid of being struck
by lightning. but we all laughed at her. A little later
lightning struck the bell in the church steeple, making
it ring. The electricity in all the houses was con'
nected to the same wire so that sparks flew all around
our closets and the house almost caught on fire. All
that night we were very much afraid until a man
came in the morning and sa.id thereewhas nothing to
frighten us. '
+Lee Sfro-ng, 7A3.
A camplire is a friendly thing.
It glows with warming light.
With happiness il abounds
To cheer us through the night.
From the time that it is lighted
'Till at last it dies away
Wie sit or lie around it
To sing and hear and say.
And when the bugle's blowing
To call us in to bed,
XVe gather 'round its embers
As if some friend were dead.
-mu I'ru4it1,, SA4.
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A Process for E rery Text-ure
"Bcu1ll'y in its Enfirct-If'
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1221 Connecticut Ave. Dlstrict 3616
STUDIO OE THE DANCE - SEVENTH SEASON
5906 Connecticut Avenue
Uorner of Connecticut Ave. and Kirk Sl.
Phone N0rth 3842
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EDWARD ZUPNICK 8a SONS
1307 Fourth Street N. E.
R. HARRIS 65 CO.
F STM-:ET xr IELEVENTH
Class Rings. Pins, Trophies. and Favors, lVatehes,
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BROAD BRANCH MARKET
Phone Cleveland 5657 A. .l!oNn.x1uc1vr', l'rop1'ie1m
OPEN ALI. Horns - FAXCY Gnoenmrzs - Ll'Xf?lll-IS
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5600 Connecticut Avenue
CHEVY CHASE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
20 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
WOODWARD 81 LOTHROP
10th, 11th, F and G Streets
Specialized Apparel Section Catering
Exclusively to Boys and Girls
Here you will iiud clothes that tit your idea
of style and the fumi1y's idea. of economy.
Saturday isiu good day io do your shopping.
YOU MAY NOW SELECT i
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IN A PLAN ESPECIALLY FOR IT.
WITHOUT OBLIGATION 3
THE CHEVY CHASE LAND C0.
THOMAS J. FISHER K CO., INC., AGENT E
T38 15111 Street N. IV. Dlstrict 6830
WE FIRMLY BELIEVE THAT
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GIVING A PARTY OR DANCE?
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