Alice Deal Middle School - Square Deal Yearbook (Washington, DC)
- Class of 1937
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 1937 volume:
I ness. mc.. vusumsrou, D, c.IQ
f Edited by the Students of
ff ALICE DEAL IUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
VOLUME Tiff JANUARY, 1937 NUMBER 1
A Letter to the Graduates
Dear Girls and Boys of the Graduating Class:
The Square Deal, commemorating as it does the
achievements of the graduating class, has come to be
one of the landmarks of Alice Deal Junior High School.
I look forward with pleasure each semester to its
publication. I appreciate the honor and the privilege
which the editors extend to me of saying one last
personal word to all of you before you leave Alice Deal
to become a part of the senior high schools of Washing-
ton. I am especially grateful this semester for the
opportunity to thus address you. While I do not know
as many of you personally as I wish I did, I am interested
in you. I have studied your record at Alice Deal and
I am proud of that record. I shall watch with even
greater interest the record which each of you makes
in senior high school. You are, indeed, fortunate to
have the Woodrow Wilson right here in the com-
munity ready to receive you and ready to help you
realize the dreams which Alice Deal has sought to inspire.
May all of your dreams come true!
Two things we have tried to do for each of you:
to give you the skills and tools of learning with which
to educate yourselvesg to help you to achieve that self-
direction and self-control which will enable you to
use those tools wisely. We have succeeded very well
with the first. Your test records show that most of
you are unusually well prepared for the tasks ahead
of you. As to your powers of self-direction and self-
control, time alone will show the measure of our success.
To every man there openeth
A way and ways and a way.
And the high soul climbs the high way
. And the low soul gropes the low,
And in between on the misty flats
The rest drift too and fro.
To every man there openeth
A high way and a low
And every man decideth
The way his soul shall go.
I confidently expect to watch the members of this
graduating class climb the high way of life.
Today we realize that we have reached another
port on our voyage through life. Now we may pause
for a moment and reflect on some of the experiences
that we have encountered on our passage to this im-
portant destination. All has not been smooth sailing.
If it had been, our success would not seem so satisfying
an accomplishment. We feel a justiiable sense of pride
in having completed this part of our journey, yet we
are not unconscious of the aid which we have received
from our principal, our teachers, and our own student-
2 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
ofiicers who have played the part of officers and crew
for our ship.
Having left behind the safe haven of elementary
school, we sailed with high hopes upon the untraveled
seas which were to lead us through junior high school
to the distant shore of senior high. Our ship seemed
small and insignificant as it steamed its way slowly but
surely through the first year with its many changes
and readjustments. Many times our staunch little craft
wavered as it struggled to maintain its course through the
shallows, sometimes coming dangerously close to the
reefs of failure, but with ready guidance ever at hand
we managed to plow onward.
Pausing at the close of the seventh grade to refuel,
we had time to reflect on our achievements. We felt a
little more assured now that our ship seemed to loom
larger and more important in the life of the school. We
continued our journey conscious of the awe of the new
seventh graders, and aware that we were meriting a
little recognition from the seniors. Some of us even
began to be recognized as leaders in various activities,
and had opportunities to develop our talents in various
ways. Careful to avoid shipwreck, we buckled down to
work in order that no disaster might befall us.
At length we reached our second coaling base and
discovered that, almost before we had realized it, we
must prepare ourselves for graduation. Filled with
enthusiasm we put to sea for the third time. Neverthe-
less, experienced sailors that we were, we occasionally
went off the course, but inspired by the beacon light
from the port so close at hand, we regained the channel
and entertained high hopes of completing our voyage
Today we are ready to debark from the friendly
craft which has brought us safely thus far. In a few
moments we shall receive our diplomas-passports which
certify that we have earned the right to take passage
on a larger and more complicated vessel for a journey
through more difficult seas. XVe find it harder than
we realized to say farewell to our faithful ship and
devoted crew. It is hard to part from those of our
class whose paths must separate at this point. We trust,
however, that the friendships we have formed here may
endure throughout the years, and we depart knowing
that Alice Deal does not forget fh0Se Wh0 have sailed
As the radiance of the new wtofld made Clear the
pathway of Columbus, so may the m0U30 of 0'-11' School,
Light and Life, kindle our vision 25 WC, 500, Sail
on and on. ht
Katie if utlaerford
Salutation ' ,
It gives me great pleasure to act as spokesman for
my class to welcome you and to express our apprecia-
tion for your presence on this important occasion. We
are extremely happy to be graduating, and we are
thoroughly enjoying our brief moment of glory. Even
if we were not confident that you rejoice with us,
your beaming smiles would betray you. Arenlt your
hearts, in tune with ours, beating a little faster with
pride and pleasure in our achievement?
This is an appropriate moment to acknowledge with
sincere gratitude the debt we owe for the devoted interest
of parents, friends, and teachers. Without your help
We should not find ourselves ready and waiting to receive
the diplomas which are ofiicial evidence of our accom-
plishments. Nor do we wish this occasion to pass with-
out a word of appreciation for the friendly associations
our school has afforded us with teachers and fellow-
students. We sever this association with regret, but
with the satisfaction of knowing that we have obtained
here a foundation in character-training through a pro-
gram of studies, activities, and Wholesome contacts
which should find us equipped to meet the problems
which will inevitably face us as we enter a new field
We believe that we have here learned to think and
to understand and to appreciate the value of an educa-
tion. As we bask in the spotlight of this thrilling
moment we feel inspired to entertain high hopes of
justifying your pride and loyalty, and we pledge our
best efforts to realizing some of the ambitions you
cherish for us.
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 3
The Tree That Saved My Life
I was driving down Macomb Street on my chum's
bicycle. I was clipping along about twenty miles an
hour. Just as I started pumping faster, the handle
bar broke and came off in my hands. I dropped it on
the pavement and the bicycle Went out of my control.
I was careening along dizzily, when I saw a car coming
up the street. I couldn't put on the brakes. Was I
going into the street and get run over or hit by the car?
Fate only knew. That is what flashed through my mind,
although afterwards I thought I had been dreaming.
Bewildered and too scared to shout, I finally saw I
was heading toward a tree. After going about twenty-
five feet farther, I ran off the pavement into the tree.
This also happened in a few minutes. Luckily, I had
only a few cuts which had to be sewed up. I am thank-
ful I was not run over. That tree saved my life.
Lawrence Siggers, 7A7.
A Meal for a King
What tastes better than a meal cooked in the open
over an open fire, with a bunch of congenial fellows
sitting in a circle around it? It is great fun to broil
the sizzling steaks over the hot coals and occasionally
stir the Irish potatoes so that they will bake evenly
while buried in the embers. Crisp October evenings
are just the thing to whet a chapis appetite, and a brisk
hike over the hills to a favorite spot gathering together
some fire wood puts the right edge on his appetite. One
can hardly wait to put his piece of steak on a long
handled fork or a stick with a prong on the end to
hold it over the coals. As the juices ooze out and the
fat sizzles to a nice brown, the aroma fairly makes
one's mouth water. Then a dash of salt and a little
pepper sprinkled over it, with a hunk of butter to melt
in the center, finishes it to perfection. This, with the
potatoes baked to a flaky white, seasoned and buttered,
and hot Parker House rolls hit the right spot. To top
off, one needs a cool drink- of sweet cider and some
pumpkin pie with perhaps a piece of snappy cheese
on the side, and a fellow has a meal lit for a king.
Neil Wheeler, 9B3.
1600 Pennsylvania Avenue,
Washington, D. C.,
December 15, 1936.
Things are dull in Washington. Our house is bitterly
cold. When I go out I have to be carried because the
mud is so thick it soils my shoes. XVe have poor trans-
portation and none of the streets is lighted, so we
usually stay home at night and have card playing and
dancing to pass time.
John went duck hunting this morning. Tomorrow
evening I have levees which start at eight and end at
ten. I serve tea, coffee, wine and small cakes.
Congress is in session from eleven in the morning
until four in the evening. Sunday afternoon services
are held. Many people crowd into the House of
I am expecting you to visit me Christmas and am
counting on you. Write soon and let me know.
Betty Konigsberg, 7B3.
An Exciting Adventure With a Famous
It was nearly October twelfth when we first saw
any land. The food was very scarce and we had prac-
tically no water. I was cabin boy on the Santa Maria,
the flagship of the fleet. The crew was mutinous and
afraid. Despair was written on all faces, but nothing
could turn back our leader, Columbus.
Early the next morning Columbus, who had stayed
at the bridge all night, came running into the cabin
shouting, I see land! Land I tell you!,' Everyone was
up in an instant, and out on deck. The cook was
there with knife in hand, and some of the crew had
not even taken time to dress.
Later we rowed out to this new land and Columbus
claimed it for Spain. This, I think, is my most exciting
jack Pierce, 8AS.
4 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
THE SQUARE DEAL
THE STAFF: JANUARY, 1937
EDITORS: Virginia Burgess, Katherine Fuller, William Gott-
shall, Lillian Kilburn, Cathryn Ann Riggleman, Joe Wells.
SUBSCRIPTIONS: Edna Braithwaite, Phyllis Cook, Margaret
Drury, Dorothy I-Ioltman, Betty Noack, Richard Pollock,
Jean Sanford, Charles Stockcll, John Vandergrift, Mary
ADVERTISING! Merrill Birdsong, Edna Braithwaite, Mary
Adelaide Everett, Jerry Grosner, Zerelda I-Iankins, Bever-
ley Leder, Jerry Lee, Jimmie Marsh, Joe Mitchell, Dorothy
Moye, Marjorie McMair, NVilliam Notz, Barbara Snow.
TYPISTS: Mary Adelaide Everett, Mary Fletcher, Dorothy
Hayes, Katherine Jones.
FACULTY ADvIsERs: EDITORS! Miss Chobotg SUBSCRIPTIONS!
Miss Milburn: ADVERTISING: Mrs. Higbie.
Moving day has its trials. To begin with, the mov-
ing van will never arrive on time. Then little Junior
insists on bringing everything from his pet toad to his
dog house, the poor occupant of which died long ago.
Getting the furniture out of the house is another trial.
Musty trunk-s must be brought down from the attic
and old baby carriages must be dragged up from the
cellar. Beds must be torn apart never to be replaced
correctly again. Glassware, chinaware, and silver must
be packed in tons of excelsior. Clothes must be packed
in suitcases. Mother vows she'll never move again! At
last we are on our way when Junior discovers he has left
his tricycle, the one without the handlebars. So--off
we go back home because little Junior will not stop
howling. Then comes the grand hunt for the trouble-
causing toy. When it is found, we can't find a place
to put it, but Junior will absolutely not leave it home.
Gracious, he has started howling again! Mother settles
it this time. In the wink of an eye she yanks him into
the car and we are on our way again to our new resi-
Playllis Rathburn, 9A7.
Mutiny in the Basement
As long as I live I shall retain the memories and
scars of my last minute Christmas shopping. I started
with high hopes of conquest but to my dismay it was
not conquest, but contest-to see who could get to
the counter. At first, with much faith in the courtesy
of my fellow men, I resigned myself to being pushed
along with the crowd. It was not so simple as this, how-
ever, as I was soon to discover, so setting myself in much
the same position as an attack-ing football player, I
lunged at the counter. My first attack was repelled
by a huge specimen of feminine humanity who nearly
cracked my rib with a well-placed elbow. Seeing that
further attempt to gain a place through this veritable
Rock of Gibraltar was hopeless, I tried the yard goods
counter. Again I charged at the line, this time gaining
two yards-of cloth-which was promptly ripped in
two by an overzealous contender. I finally decided that
in union there is strength, so with several of my com-
panions, whom I failed to mention, I went into punt
formation. Our opponents promptly formed a six-two-
two-one defense. Someone kicked a goal on my shin
and in my stumbling attempt to regain my center of
equilibrium, I found myself actually face to face with
the sales girl. My success must have gone to my head.
At least someone's umbrella did. Sufficiently recovered
to battle my way out, I vowed never to wait until the
last minute to do my Christmas shopping.
i Eleanor Mellicbampe, 9A3 .
One day I went to visit my aunt who had just moved
into a new row house. After dinner I went for a walk
by myself. Upon returning to the house, I found a
note in the dining room which directed me to retire.
Thinking my aunt was probably at the movies, I went
up to bed. Just before dozing off, I heard the folks
return. Imagine my feelings when I saw, not my uncle
and aunt, but strangers peering at me!
Amm Hudrllesofz, 7A1.
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL S
A Bus Ride
A keen observer can spend a very fruitful period of
observation of human character on a bus. Easily recog-
nized is the successful business man, slightly rotund
at the waist, quite gray, in conservative dark serge
suit, with the accompanying tie and shining shoes
befitting his calling.
Always interesting is the shopper with bundles of
varied shapes and sizes. What could possibly be in
that long, thin bundle balanced so periously on top of
the package with the sides bulging?
Over in a corner sits a young fellow peering into
a book. The Whole world, as far as he is concerned, is
contained within the book. Maybe he is studying for
a special examination, or maybe he is just another fellow
who thinks reading is life's only excuse for being.
While the bus waits, its powerful motor idling, thirty
passengers being delayed, a young lady of ive insists
on her kiss from daddy. And not one of the group
begrudges these few moments. Even the motor roars
its satisfaction as it pulls away! .
Douglas Burton, 9A1.
It happened last Thanksgiving. One had to be care-
ful as the passing was treacherous. The curved sides were
as smooth as glass, as slippery as ice. The distance, which
was really quite short, seemed endless. I knew that I
was silly to be so apprehensive as many ahead of me had
succeeded without hesitating, but for some reason my
courage failed when it came my turn. My hands were
perspiring. Then the journey started. I was slow and
deliberate. I had covered a quarter of the distance, now
a half, now three-quarters. I had nearly finished. Then,
for apparently no reason what-so-ever, it happened.
The catastrophe I had been dreading happened. There
was quite a commotion. Up in the air! Down in my
lap! Yes, after all my trouble and worry, I had done
it. I had dropped the dish with the preserves in it.
Lucille Stringer, 7A7.
The World's Funniest Game
Chess is unique of all games. Why people play it I
don't know. Other games have elements of physical
skill, excitement, and chance, but chess has none of them.
Most outdoor games have all of these elements, indoor
games most of them. Even checkers has excitement. To
see players at a board waiting anywhere from five min-
utes to an hour for the opponent to move, exchanging
puzzled looks as pieces are taken, often makes me
wonder why the game was ever invented.
As the game proceeds, the faces of the players
alternately show triumph and despair as knights, bishops,
rooks, and pawns maneuver in attempts to corner the
opponent's king or queen. When the game has finally
been completed, both participants solemnly declare that
they will never again indulge in this idiotic pastime, but
after an hour or so they are at it again. In my opinion,
all sensible people should stick to sensible games such
as football, basketball, baseball, and tennis. If they
must have indoor games, why not bridge or poker? But
they won't stick to sensible games. They insist on
this crazy, nerve-wracking, thought-provoking game
called chess. Or at any rate I do.
Henry Silsbee, 9A6.
Character is the result of training. A fine character
is formed by constant good habits. There is no greater
achievement than the development of good character.
Character is formed not by indulgence, but by consistent
sacrince. Character is not doing anything for a reward
or for any selfish purpose. It is satisfied knowing
that it is doing the right thing. When one lies, or cheats,
he is not forming good character, and is cheating him-
self of a very valuable possession. Building good
character is not an easy task. It is a very difficult one.
A person must be on his guard continuously if he wants
to build good character. Fair play and, in some cases,
self-denial, are the bases for forming good character. A
good character is worth more than all the riches in the
Allen Sondbeimer, 7A4.
6 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
An Embarrassing Experience
A few summers ago my family Went to New
Hampshire for a week. We stayed at a place called
Bow Lake because it is in the shape of a bow. There
were many islands which We liked to visit by canoe,
and I had my first canoe ride to one of the islands. XVe
started one afternoon about one o'clock. My friend
and I paddled.
In this part of New Hampshire there are many
blueberries. The island where we landed was covered
with big juicy ones. We found some cans and began
picking berries. After we had grown tired, we returned
to the canoe and pushed off, tak-ing the blueberries
back to the cottage.
Drawing along side of an old canoe landing, I
was elected to get out first. I was just about on shore
when I slipped, and one foot slid into the water. Next,
I found myself standing in water about up to my waist.
My first canoe ride was a funny experience, but I
enjoyed it very much.
Mary Anna Sandmeyer, 8B2.
The New Ark
My great, great, great grandmother came with a
group of emigrants to America from England in 1640.
The settlers landed at the place which is now Newark,
New Jersey, and started to build a small stockade.
When it was about finished, winter overtook the settlers
and they were forced to live on the ship.
The next spring they finished the stockade and
moved in. When they were established in their new
homes, the leader called a meeting to decide a name for
the settlement. My great, great, great grandmother
suggested The'New Ark. All of the names men-
tioned were voted upon, but the one my great, great,
great grandmother selected received the most votes so
the new settlement was called The New Ark.
That name today has become Newark-.
Bryan Ogden, 9A2.
7530 96th Street,
Brooklyn, N. Y.,
April 10, 1856.
I believe you know that I accompanied Henry M.
Stanley on his trip to Africa in search of David Living-
stone. We were five years in the jungles of Africa and
endured many hardships. Only about half of the party
survived. We saw many strange sights in the years of
jungle life. Several times I came near to losing my life.
One time we were captured by natives that dis-
liked white men very much because a party had taken
many of them slaves years before. They were about
to kill us, but one night when they were having a
celebration, we escaped with the aid of one friendly
The meeting of Stanley and Livingstone was a scene
never to be forgotten. As we approached his party,
Stanley casually said, David Livingstone, I presume.
Livingstone was ill with fever but was continuing his
work among the natives. XVe tried to persuade him to
return to civilization, but he would not leave the natives.
Later he died, and, as you know, the natives buried
his heart in Africa. His body is being tak-en back to
England to be buried in Westminster Abbey.
My experiences in Africa were very thrilling, and I
shall never regret going, but I believe my place is in
Alice Nix, 7A2.
When the cold comes in the fall,
That's the time I like the best,
'Cause Dad and I go hunting
Far away from all the rest.
We leave the cities far behind,
Taking only guns and dogs.
We have fun chasing rabbits
From their homes in old dry logs.
Catherine Dodd, 7B1.
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 7
WHO'S WHO IN 9B
JACK ABBOTT-Glee club, 7A, first teams, 7A, 7B, SA,
perfect attendance, 7B, SA, public performance, SA, first
letter, SA, assistant host, SA, traffic officer, 9A, 9B, book-
room assistant, 9A.
ROBERT ARNOLD--Host, 7A, harmonica club, 9A,
laboratory assistant, SB, 9A, 9B, stage crew, 9B.
CLARK ASHBY-Entered Deal from Paul, 9B, traffic
force, 9B, perfect attendance, 9B, second team football, 9B.
GLENN ATKYNS-First teams in baseball, soccer, foot-
ball, and volley-ball, champion volley ball team, public per-
formance, Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil, SA, squad
leader 7B, SA, shop foreman, 7B, SA, first letter, SB, scrap
LOIS BAER QCUBSIEJ-Glee club, 7A, 7B, stamp club,
7B, hostess, 7B, first athletic award, SA, second athletic
award, 9A, operetta, Tea House of Sing Lo, 9A, first letter,
9A, second letter, 9B, stage crew, 9B, art monitor, 9B, squad
leader, SB, badminton club, 9B.
ROBERTA BARBEE QBERTAJ-All first teams, squad
leader, 7A, tumbling club, 7B, glee club, 7B, first athletic
pin, SB, champion soccer team, SB, played -Powell, SB, tap
dance club, 9A, second athletic pin, 9A, basket ball club, 9A,
first letter, 9B.
ARNOLD BARDEN-Baseball team, 7A, SA, 9A, foot-
ball team, 7B, SB, 9B, soccer team, 9B, aeroplane club, SA,
host, 9B, traffic force, 9A, 9B, social committee, 9B.
DAVID BEBERMEYER fB.B.J-Host, SB, traffic officer,
SB, 9A, art monitor, 9A, 9B, first team football, 9B, first
team baseball, 9A, lock and locker assistant, 9B, Red Cross
BRUCE BECKINGTON QBESSIEJ-Traffic force, SB,
9A, 9B, perfect attendance, 9B, first team, SA, first letter,
9B, host, 7B, SA.
MERRILL BIRDSONG QBIRDIEJ-Host, SA, first team
baseball, 9A, art monitor, 9A, 9B, first team football, 9B,
traffic officer, 9B, lock and locker assistant, 9B.
EVELYN BODENSTEIN QEBBIEJ-Squad leader, 7A,
7B, glee club, 7A, 7B, 9B, stage performance, 7B.
RALPH BOGART-Spelling assembly, 7A, squad leader,
9A, host, 9A, school football team, 9B, athletic assembly, 9B,
traffic officer, 9B, all first teams.
HENRY BOUCHER-Entered, 9A, all first teams, 9A,
section vice-president, 9B, athletic representative, 9B, cap-
tain of football team, 9B.
EDNA BRAITHWAITE QCHICKJ--Glee club, all
semesters, operetta, 9A, public performance, SB, 9A, 9B,
Square Deal committee, 9B, dramatic club, 9A, first letter,
9B, art monitor, 7B, 9A, domestic art monitor, 9B, French
assembly, 9B, advertising committee, 9B, compositions in
Square Deal, SA, SB.
JANET BROXVN CJAMJ-Glee club, 7A, volley ball
team, SA, play, White Phantomf, 9A, athletic award, 9A,
ping pong tournament, 9A, 9B, hostess, 9B.
JAMES BURCH, JR. CJIMJ-Entered during SA, second
team baseball championship, SA, host, 9A, 9B, Square Deal
advertising committee, 9B.
VIRGINIA LESLIE BURGESS QBURGIEJ-First team
soccer and baseball, all semesters, first and second letters, 9A,
honor roll, 9A, Square Deal committee, 9B, Gift committee,
9B, soccer championship, 9B, baseball championship, SB.
BRUCE BURNSIDE-Entered Deal in 7B, second team
baseball championship, SA, graduation class picture com-
NORVELL BURR--Laboratory assistant, SB, 9A, 9B,
second team, 9A, 9B.
WILLIAM BUSH QBILLJ-Host, 7A, vice-president, 7B,
trafiic force, SB, 9A, 9B, first team, all semesters, first letter,
9A, athletic council, SA, social committee of graduating class,
9B, school baseball team, SA, 9A, sub-captain of traffic force,
ARCHIE BUYERS-Operetta, glee club, 7B, SA, 9A, 9B,
honor roll, 9A, traffic force, 9A, 9B, riding club, 7B, first
team baseball and football, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, second team foot-
ball and basketball, 9B, first and second letter, 9A, third
letter, 9B, public performances, 7B, SA, 9A, 9B, soccer
championship, 9B, host, SB.
DEAN CARTER-Entered Deal in 9B, host, 9B.
CATHERINE CAVE QCATYJ-All first teams, per-
fect attendance, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, three athletic awards, 7A,
SA, 9A, first letter, SB, second letter, 9A, articles in Square
Deal, 7B, SA, public performance, 9A, tumbling club, 9A.
8 ALICE DEAL IUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
VIRGINIA CLARK QCLARKJ-Glee Club, 7A, SA, SB,
9A, 9B, second team, all semesters, stamp club, SA, glee club
assemblies, tumbling team, SA, SB, library committee, SB, 9A,
perfect attendance, SA, SB, 9B, first letter, SB, second
letter, 9A, third letter, 9B, laboratory assistant, SB, 9A,
operetta, 9A, athletic award, 9A, Red Cross assistant, 9A,
Red Cross representative, 9B, Red Cross assembly, 9B.
HOWARD CLARKE QBUDDYQ-Ivlember of traffic
force, SB, 9A, 9B.
KATHERINE CLAUDE QKITTYJ-Glee club, 7A,
honor roll, 7A, 7B, SA, class president, SA, 9B, first letter, SA,
second letter, 9A, class secretary, SB, 9A, squad leader, 7A,
SB, first teams, 9A, 9B, first athletic award, 7B, second
athletic award, 9A, chairman of picture committee, 9B,
advertising committee, 9B.
JANE HOXVELL COBB-Entered Deal, SB, dramatic
club, SB, 9A, honor roll, SB.
VIVIAN COFFEY-Honor roll, SA, SB, 9A, 9B, hostess,
9A, 9B, first letter, SB, second letter, 9A, glee club, 7A,
first athletic award, SA, second athletic award, 9A, perfect
JULIAN COLUMBUS QJULIEJ-All first teams, all
semesters, school baseball team, SA, 9A, first letter, SB, sec-
ond letter, 9A, host, 7A, SB, president of class, 9B.
Pl-IYLLIS COOK-Glee club, 7A, 7B, public perform-
ance, 7B, second team, all semesters, first athletic award, 9A.
VVILLIAM COUGHLIN QBILLYQ-Chairman Social
committee, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, library committee, 9A, first letter,
7B, dramatic club, SB, 9A, public performance, 9A, associate
editor, 9B, newspaper reporter, 9B, in play, White Phantom,
CAROL CROMELIN QCRUMYJ-Glee club, 7A, 7B,
SA, SB, 9A, glee club secretary, 9A, operetta lead, 9A, public
performance, all semesters, squad leader, SA, 9A, first letter,
SA, second letter, SB, third letter, 9A, badminton club
secretary, 9B, first teams, 7A, 7B, SB, 9A, stage crew, 9B,
dramatic club, SB, 9A, athletic award, SB, diploma com-
DOROTHY CUMMINGS QDOTJ-Honor roll, 7A, SA,
SB, 9A, 9B, glee club, 7A, scrap book committee, 7A, 9A,
all first teams, public performance, 7A, tumbling club, SA,
SB, 9A, vice-president athletic council, 9A, athletic council,
SB, 9A, section vice president, 9A, diploma committee, 9B,
trafiic force, 9B: first letter, SA, second letter, SB, third letter,
9A, first athletic award, 7A, second athletic award, SA, third
athletic award, 9A, perfect attendance, 7B.
HELEN CUNNINGHAM-Red Cross, 7A, glee club,
7A, senior tumbling club, SA, SB, 9A, section secretary, 9B,
all first teams, first athletic award, SA, second athletic award,
9A, first letter, SB, second letter, 9B, athletic representative,
9A, perfect attendance, SA, assembly committee, 9B.
MARGARET DELLETT QDELLETTJ-Social com-
mittee, 7A, 7B, SA, SB, all first teams, squad leader, 9B,
badminton club, 9B, glee club, 9B, scrap book committee,
SA, traffic force, 9A, newspaper editor for sports, 9A,
reporter, 9A, first athletic award, 9A, entered tennis tourna-
ment, 9A, 9B.
EUGENE DERRICKSON-Glee club, 7A, first teams,
SB, 9A, 9B, traffic officer, 9A, 9B.
' MARGARET DRURY QMARGOJ-Glee club, 7A,
first volley ball team, 8A, 9A, 9B, Red Cross representative,
SA, first letter, 9A, athletic pin, 9A.
MERLE DUCK QDUCKIEJ-All first teams, squad lead-
er, 8A, athletic council, SB, 9A, 9B, first letter, 9A, per-
fect attendance, SB, captain baseball team, SB, vice-president
of athletic council, 9B.
DON DUNCAN QDUKE, REDJ-Entered school, 9B,
played on first basket ball team of Irish.
MARGARET DUNCAN qBETTYy-Entered Deal in
JAY EATON-Entered Alice Deal in 9B.
CHURCHILL ELMORE CCI-IURCHJ-Traffic force,
9B, perfect attendance, 7B, first team, 7A, 7B, SA, SB, 9A.
MARY ADELAIDE EVERETT QSCRATCHYQ-Squad
leader, 7A, 9B, all Hrst teams, first letter, SA, second letter,
8B, third letter, 9A, baseball team played Powell, SA, soccer
team played Powell, SB, vice-president, SB, president, 9A, 9B,
chairman lost and found committee, 9A, chairman bulletin
board committee, 9A, typist for school paper, 9B, honor roll,
SB, 9A, public performance, 7B.
MARCIA FEATHERSTONHAUGH-Glce club, all
semesters, Red Cross, 9A, squad leader, 9B, first team, all
semesters, won two poem contests, perfect attendance, SA,
Square Deal subscription committee, 9B, class day committee,
first letter, SA, second letter, 9A, operetta, 9A, first athletic
pin, SA, second athletic pin, 9A.
BILLY FLEMING-Traffic force, 9B, first team, 9B,
perfect attendance, SA, glee club, 7A.
MARY FLETCHER QSHORTYJ-All first teams, cham-
pion hit pin, 7A, winner in Powell game, SB, squad leader, SB,
9B, hostess, 9B, vice-president, 9B, typist for Square Deal
and On Reno Hill, 9B.
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 9
WILLIAM FOUST QSPENCERJ-Host, 7A, lieutenant
of trafiic force, 9B.
KATHERINE FULLER CKATYJ-Hostess, 7A, SB, 9A,
perfect attendance, 7B, SB, 9A, 9B, honor roll, 9A, first
letter, SB, second letter, 9A, first team, SA, SB, 9A, first
athletic award, 9A.
DAL GARRISON QFUZZYQ-Host, 7B, SA, section
RICHARD GIBSON QGIBBYJ-First teams in all grades,
champion of soccer, SA, SB, champion basketball, SA, SB,
class president, 9A, stage crew, 9B, trafiic force, 9A, 9B,
lieutenant of second floor traiiic, first letter, 9A, second letter,
9B, championship volley ball team, SA, SB, captain of soccer
team, SA, SB.
JEAN GIFFEN-Newspaper editor, 9B, scrap book com-
mittee, SA, glee club, 7A, badminton club, 9B, soccer team,
7B, SB, 9B, hit pin team, 7A, SA, 9A, basketball, SB.
ROBERT GOODLOE QBEANOJ-All first teams, 7A,
9B, host, 7A, 7B, school basketball team, 9A.
WILLIAM HOLT GOTTSHALL QGUTZJ-TrafHc
force, 9A, 9B, host, SB, first teams, 7A, 7B, SB, 9A, 9B,
second team, SA.
ELLEN GRAY-Honor roll, SB, 9A, perfect attendance,
7A, SB, athletic awards, 7A, SA, 9A, squad leader, SB,
all first teams, championship hit pin team, SA, soccer team,
9A, 9B, first letter, SA, second letter, 9A, third letter, 9B,
tennis club, 9A, tumbling club, SA, 8B, 9A, public per-
formance, 9A, chairman of social committee, SA.
ELEANOR GREET-Captain second volley ball team,
SB, squad leader, 9A, art monitor, 9A, 9B, received first
letter, housekeeper, 9A, 9B.
GERALDINE GROSNER QGERRYJ-Glee club, 7A,
SA, SB, 9A, president of glee club, 9A, social committee,
7A, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, hit pin, 7A, SA, soccer, 7B, SB, secre-
tary of class, SA, SB, 9A, hostess, SA, squad leader, SB,
operetta lead, 9A, first and second letters, 9A, first athletic
award, 9A, newspaper reporter, SB, 9A, athletic representa-
tive, 9B, stage crew, 9B, decorating committee, 9B, adver-
tising committee for Square Deal, 9B, public performance,
7A, winning baseball team, 9A, winning soccer team, 9B.
ZERELDA I-IANKINS QZERELQ-Glee Club, 7A, 7B,
SA, SB, 9A, 9B, operetta, 9A, public performances, SA,
SB, 9A, 9B, first letter, 9B, on all section teams, on adver-
tising committee for Square Deal, 9B, art monitor, 7B, 9A,
domestic art monitor, 9B, French assembly, 9B, riding club,
9B, English poem on exhibition, 9A, French poster on exhi-
NANCYLEE HARDING CNANCEJ-First teams all
semesters, Red Cross representative, 7A, 7B, SB, Red Cross
assistant, SA, dramatic club, SB, 9A, operetta, 9A, squad
leader, SA, first letter, SB, second and third letters, 9A, first
athletic award, SA, second athletic award, 9A, glee club,
SB, 9A, 9B.
VIRGINIA HATFIELD CHATYJ-Athletic award, 7A,
poem contest, SA.
DOROTHY HAYES QHAYESEEQ-On all first teams,
perfect attendance, 7A, SB, squad leader, 7A, 7B, SB, 9A,
captain of volley ball, 7A, first athletic award, 7B, second
award, SB, third award, 9A, in talent assembly, 9B, typist of
school paper and Square Deal, 9B.
CARL HELLMAN-Trafiic force, 7A, 7B, stamp club,
7B, SA, SB, tropical fish club, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, baseball
team, 7A, 7B, aeroplane club, SA, football team, 7A, 7B, SA,
9B, Red Cross representative, SA, 9A, host, SA, SB, 9A.
LYLE HENRY-Entered Deal, SB, host, 9A, baseball
team, 9A, Red Cross, 9B.
NELSON HILLOCK-Host, SB, perfect attendance, SA,
SB, 9A, first team, 7B, SB, 9B, second team, SA, 9A.
MARTI-IE HOFFMAN--Honor roll, 7A, SB, 9A, 9B, first
letter, 9A, second letter, 9A, glee club, 9B, editor school
paper, 9B. '
CAROL HOLLINGSWORTH fHOLLYj -Entered
Deal in SA, first team, SB, 9A, tumbling club, SB, 9A,
basketball club, 9A, 9B.
DOROTHY HOLTMAN QHOLTIEQ-Perfect attend-
ance, 7A, 7B, SA, 9A, 9B, athletic pin, squad leader, library
committee chairman, SB, 9A, 9B, first letter, 9A, The White
Phantom, 9A, art editor for On Reno Hill, 9B, program
and invitation committee chairman, 9B, secretary of student
JANE HUBBARD--Entered Deal in 9A.
CALVERT B. HURDLE QCALJ-All first teams, presi-
dent, 7A, 7B, art monitor, 7B, 9B.
RONALD HURLEY QCURLYJ-Host, SB, second team
championship, SA, first team, 7B, SB, 9A, second team, 9B,
first letter, 9B.
KATHERINE JONES QKITTYJ-Entered Deal, SA, all
first teams, perfect attendance, SA, squad leader, 8B, art
monitor, SB, typist for Square Deal and On Reno Hill, 9B.
FRANCIS KENNELLY-First team, 7A, 7B, SA, SB,
perfect attendance, 7A, second team, 9A, library chairman,
SA, SB, traffic force, 9B.
10 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
LILLIAN KILBURN QLILJ-Entered Deal in 9B, Square
Deal committee, 9B.
LOUISE LAW-Perfect attendance and punctuality, 8A,
8B, 9A, 9B, first letter, 8B, second letter, 9B, first teams, 8A,
8B, 9A, 9B, first athletic award, 8A, second athletic award,
9A, senior tumbling club, 9A.
BEVERLY LEDER CBEVJ-Stamp club, 7B, glee club,
7A, SA, SB, 9A, first athletic award, SA, public performance,
9A, winning squad of section in basketball, 9A, Red Cross,
9A, opcretta, The Tea House of Sing Lo, 9A, first letter
award, 9A, stage crew, 9B, art monitor, 9B, Square Deal
advertising committee, 9B, scrap book committee, 9B.
c-ALICE DEAL jUNIOR HIGI-
JERRY LEE-All first teams, championship football team,
7A, Red Cross club, SB, squad leader, 8B, Red Cross club,
9A, traffic officer, 9A, host, 9B, chairman special assembly
MARION LENOX-Entered Deal in 9B, glee club, 9B,
school song committee, 9B.
JANE LEWIS UANIEQ-Assistant Red Cross represen-
tative, 7B, Red Cross representative, SB, 9A, secretary of Red
Cross, 9B, first letter, 8Bg second letter, 9A, third letter, 9B,
glee club, 9B, operetta, all three athletic awards, champion
basketball and soccer teams, squad leader, SB, first team
all semesters, poem contest, 9A, public performance, 8A.
SQUARE DEAL -
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 11
HOOL GRADUATING CLASS
JOHN BRONSON LOGAN QBUNSEN BURNER R.
B. GJ-Traffic force, 9A, 9B5 host, 8Ag first teams, 7A, 7B,
SB, 9A, 9Bg second team, SA, glee club, 7A.
PAULINE MANNING--First soccer team, SB, 9A, 9Bg
first letter, SB, second letter, 9A, honor roll, 9A, first and
second athletic awards, 9Ag squad leader, 9A, first hit pin
team, 9A, tumbling club, SA, 8B, 9A, champion of soccer
tournament, 9Bg perfect attendance, 8B, 9A.
JIMMIE MARSH--Host, 7Ag public performance, 7B,
class president, 8Ag honor roll, SB, class vice-president, 9Bg
glee club, 9Bg first letter, 8Ag second letter, 9Bg squad leader,
SA, 9A, 9B.
KATHLEEN MARTIN QMARTINIJ-Hostess, 7B, SA
8Bg article in Square Deal, SB, 9A, letter, 9B.
PAULINE MARTIN QBLONDIEQ-Entered Deal, 8Bg
treasurer of class, 9Bg dramatic club, 9Ag secretary of class,
9Bg public performance, SB, pin committee, 9B.
ROBERT MCGOXVAN QMACJ-Entered Deal in 9Bg
championship basketball team, trafic officer, 9Bg Red Cross
representative, 9Bg all first teams, class day committee, 9B.
MARJORIE MCNAIR QMARGIEJ-Entered Deal in 9A,
glee club, 9A, 9Bg Operettrl, 9Bg social committee for gradua-
tion, public performance, 9A, 9Bg advertising committee
for Square Deal, 9Bg class ofiicer, 9A, 9Bg domestic art moni-
tor, 9Bg French assembly, 9B.
12 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
PATRICA MacWILLIAMS fTREKEJ-Glee club, 7A,
7B, 9B, assistant hostess, 7B, first teams, SA, SB, 9A, winning
team in basketball, 9A, decoration committee, 9B, first athletic
award, 8A, second award, 9A.
HARRY MEAD-All Hrst teams, all semesters, perfect
attendance, 7B, SA.
BETTY B. MIDDLETON QBETTY BRITTJ-Glee club,
7A, 7B, SA, SB, vice-president of class, 7B, president of class,
SA, SB, squad leader, 7A, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, all first teams,
chairman social committee, 9B, public performance, SB,
first athletic award, SB, second athletic award, 9A, treasurer
of graduating class.
JOE MITCHELL QMICKELLJ-Host in 7B, SA, secre-
tary, SB, 9A, traffic force, 9A, 9B, first letter, 9A, in play,
Six XVho Pass While the Lentils Boil , Square Deal advertis-
ing committee, 9B, first football team, 9A, 9B.
ELIZABETH YVONNE MOSES QBETSYJ-Glee club,
SA, SB, 9A, public performance, SA, SB, assistant hostess,
SB, first athletic award, 8B, squad leader, 9B, championship
soccer team, 9B, vice-president graduating class, 9B, social
committee, 9A, badminton club, 9B.
DOROTHY MOYE QDOTJ-Entered Deal, 9A, secre-
tary, 9A, 9B, first athletic pin, 9A, traffic oflicer, 9B, presi-
dent of graduating class, 9B.
FENIWICK NEALE-Entered Deal, SA, librarian, SA,
8B, orchestra manager, 9A, 9B, traflic officer, 9B.
WILBUR NEALE QWILLIEJ-Host, 7A, second teams,
7A, 7B, SA, SB, assistant squad leader, SA, SB, first team,
9A, 9B, referee, 9B, traflic officer, 9B.
BETTY NOACK--Honor roll, SB, 9A, on all first teams,
champion corner ball team, SA, squad leader, SB, perfect
attendance all semesters, Square Deal subscription committee,
9B, glee club all semesters, first letter, SA, second letter, SB,
third letter, 9A, operetta, 9A, first athletic pin, SA, second
athletic pin, 9A, public performances all semesters, tumbling
club, 7B, SA, girls' basketball team, SA.
WILLIAM NOTZ QWILLIEJ-All first teams, public
performance, Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil , athletic
representative, 9B, captain of most first teams, traffic force,
SB, social committee chairman, SA.
ROBERT NYE QPJ--Red Cross, SA, SB, traflic force,
SB, 9A, 9B, first teams all semesters, first letter, 9A, glee
club, 7A, 7B, SA.
JOHN OLDEN-Athletic representative, SA, host, 8B,
perfect attendance, 7A, 7B, SA, 9A, 9B, first team, 9A, 9B,
first letter, 9A, traffic force, 9A, 9B.
HENRY OSBORNE-First team, SA, library committee,
9A, traffic force, 9B, host, 9B.
ROBERT PARSONS QPOSSUMJ-Soccer and football
teams, SA, 9A, 9B, stage crew, 9B.
RICHARD POLLOCK QRICHYJ-First teams all semes-
ters, glee club all semesters, class secretary, 7A, 7B, Christo-
pher's Orphans, 7B, operetta, 9A, dramatic club, SA, SB,
first and second letters, 9A, honor roll, 9A, class treasurer,
9B, three public performances, class host, SB, 9A, champion
volley ball team, SA, champion soccer team, 9B, perfect
attendance, 7B, SA, class representative in school spelling
match, 7B, traffic force, 9A, 9B.
RALPH REID QDUSTYJ-Glee club, 7A, host, SB,
traffic officer, SB, 9A, 9B.
CATHRYN ANN RIGGLEMAN-Hostess, 7A, 7B, SA,
glee club, 7A, SB, 9A, 9B, perfect attendance, all semesters,
stamp club, 7B, tumbling club, 7B, public performance, all
semesters, junior girls' baseball team, SA, first letter, SA,
squad leader, 8B, class president, SB, first athletic pin, SA,
second letter, SB, second athletic pin, 9A, operetta, 9A,
honor roll, 9A, dramatic club, 9A, play, Patchwork Quilt,
9A, third letter, 9A, spelling match, 7A, newspaper reporter,
7A, 9B, championship baseball team, 9A, championship soccer
team, 9B, Square Deal committee, 9B, first teams, all semesters,
class day committee, 9B.
XVINIFRED ROGERS QWINNIEJ-Entered Deal, SB,
operetta, 9A, glee club, SB, 9A, first athletic award, 9A,
first letter, 9B.
JEAN A. ROUNTREE QJARJ-Glee club, 7A, 7B,
SA, SB, 9A, squad leader, 7B, chairman social committee, SA,
stamp club, SA, SB, public performance, SB, 9A, reporter,
SB, operetta, 9A, newspaper editor, 9B, treasurer of athletic
council, 9B, president badminton club, 9B, athletic award, 9A,
stage crew, 9B.
CONSTANCE RUBEL QCONNIEJ-Entered Deal Jan-
uary 4, 1937, 9B.
KATIE RUTHERFORD-Honor roll, 7A, 7B, SA, SB,
9A, 9B, glee club, 7A, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, 9B, operetta lead, 9A,
public performances, all semesters, class president, 7A, 7B,
first teams, all semesters, first athletic award, 7B, second and
third athletic awards, SB, first and second letter, 7B, third
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 13
letter, SA, squad leader, 7A, 7B, SA, SB, 9B, perfect attend-
ance, SB, 9A, chairman gift committee, 9B, president athletic
council, 9B, tumbling club, SA, SB, baseball championship,
SB, soccer championship, 9B, Red Cross representative, 7A,
secretary dramatic club, 9A, ping pong junior championship,
SB, scrap book committee, 7B, 8A.
HERBERT RUTLAND-Entered Deal, SA, traffic- oiiicer,
school newspaper reporter, first teams, SB, 9A, 9B, airplane
JEAN SANFORD-First letter, SA, second letter, 9A,
glee club, all semesters, perfect attendance, 7B, SA, SB, 9A,
first teams, 7A, 7B, SA, 9B, operetta, Tea House of Sing Lo,
9A, first athletic pin, SA, second athletic pin, 9A, Square
Deal subscription committee, 9B, public performance, all
semesters, tumbling club, 7B, SA.
BARNEY SCHNECKLOTH QSHINKJ-Vice-president,
SA, second team baseball championship, sa, president of
class, SB, 9A, secretary of graduating class, 9B.
' HENRIETTA SEITZ QHENNYJ--Secretary, 7A, 7B,
SA, SB, glee club, 7A, social committee, 7A, 7B, SA, 9A, 9B,
soccer team, 7B, SB, 9B, hit pin baseball team, 7A, SA, 9A,
basketball, SB, leading squad, first and second letter, squad
leader, 7A, SA, 9A, first and second athletic awards, scrap
book, 7A, SA, 9A, honor roll, 7B, SA, social committee
chairman for graduation, 9B.
JEAN SENGE-Red Cross, 7A, vice-president, SA,
athletic council, SB, 9A, 9B, all first teams, all athletic
rewards, first letter, SB, second letter, 9B, perfect attend-
GEORGIE SHEPHERD-Baseball teams every semester,
basketball team, 9A, squad leader, SB, 9A, hostess, SA, SB,
9A, glee club, SB, 9A, 9B, public performance, operetta, 9A,
play White Phantom, 9A, first letter, SB, second letter, 9A,
third letter, 9B, library committee, 9A, 9B, second team,
soccer, 9B, Red Cross assembly, 9B.
ADELE SHERMAN QODELJ-Squad leader, SA, lunch
DOROTHY SHOTZBERGER-All Hrst teams, captain
of teams, 7B, SA, 9A, squad leader, 7B, SA, SB, first and
second letters, 9A, honor roll, 9A, perfect attendance, SB, 9B.
LOIS SHOTZBERGER fLOKIEj-All first teams, squad
leader, 7B, art monitor, SA, SB, hostess, SB, 9A, captain
basketball team, SB, traffic officer, 9B, first letter, SB, second
letter, 9A, champion volley ball team, 7A, perfect attend-
ALICE MARIE SMITH QBICKEYJ-Perfect attendance,
7A, assistant Red Cross representative, 8B, art monitor, 9B.
JEAN SMITH--Entered Deal in SA, poetry contest, SA,
perfect attendance, SA, operetta, 9A, glee club, 9A, all first
teams since SA, first athletic award, SA, second athletic
award, 9A, first letter, 9B.
LOUISE SMITH QLOUIEJ-Hostess, 7B, SA, SB, squad
leader, 9B, first letter, 9B.
BARBARA SNOW QBARBQ-Glee club, 7A, 7B, first
team, SA, Red Cross, SB, 9B, first letter, SB, advertising
committee, 9B, first athletic award, SA, second athletic award,
9A, art monitor, 9A.
DOROTHY SNYDER QDOTJ -First teams all semesters,
squad leader, 7B, SA, dramatic club, SA, SB, 9A, Christo-
pher's Orphansf, 7B, Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil,
The'White Phantom, 9A, first athletic award, 7B, second
award, SA, third award, 9A, first letter, SA, second letter,
9A, honor roll, 9A, library committee, SB, 9A, 9B.
HELEN SPANN-Entered Deal in 9B, basketball club,
CHARLES STOCKELL QSTOCKY AIDJ-All first
teams, social chairman, 7B, perfect attendance, SB, 9A,
traffic oiiicer, 9A, lieutenant, 9B, editor-in-chief of news-
paper, 9B, squad leader, 9B, chairman of the Square Deal
committee, 9B, play, 9A, 9B, scrap book, 9A, associate
editor in 9A.
BETTY ANNE SWAGART QBASEYJ-Glee club, 7A,
7B, public performance, 7A, stamp club, SA, SB, athletic
council, SB, 9A, secretary of athletic club, 9A, first team hit
pin, 7B, SA, 9A, first team soccer SB, 9B, first team baseball,
SB, 9A, school basketball team, SB, badminton club, 9B,
secretary of section, 9B, scrap book committee, SB, athletic
ANN SWANSON QSWANEEQ-Glee club, 7A, Red
Cross, 7B, first team all semesters, first athletic award, SA,
vice-president, SB, first letter, 9A, second and third athletic
award, 9A, winner of ping pong tournament, 9A, bad-
minton club, 9B.
RICHARD TOUSSONIAN-Entered Deal, SB, all first
DICK TURNER-All first teams, captain of several first
teams, squad leader, SA, SB, first letter, perfect attend-
ance, 7B, SA, class president, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, perfect attend-
ance, 7B, SA, gift committee for graduation, 9B, president
of student council, 9B.
14 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
JOHN VANDERGRIFT QVANJ-Glee club, 7A, 7B,
SA, SB, 9A, Red Cross representative, 7A, 7B, second team
captain, 9B, in play, White Phantom , first and second
letter, honor roll, SB, 9A, operetta, 3 public perform-
ances, first baseball team, 7A, SA, 9A, first football team,
7B, SB, Square Deal subscription committee, 9B.
IRVINE WALDECKER QFLASHJ-Traflic officer, 9A,
RUTH XVALSH QRUTHIEQ-Glee club, 7A, 7B, SA,
help in lunch room, 9A, 9B.
JOSEPH NVELLS QJOEJ-Honor roll, SB, traiiic force,
SB, 9A, 9B, lieutenant, school baseball team, 9A, perfect
attendance, 7B, SB, 9A, 9B, all first teams, 7A, 9B, first
letter, SB, second letter, 9B, glee club, 7A, vice-president of
class, 9A, salutatorian, 9B graduation, editorial committee
of Square Deal.
NEIL WHEELER-Athletic representative, SA, SB, 9A,
honor roll, SA, 9B, 9A, all first teams, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, 9B,
school baseball team, SA, 9A, trafic force, SB, 9A, 9B, cap-
tain of the traffic force, 9B, business manager of the school
paper, 9B, manager of the stage crew, 9B, first letter, SA,
second letter, SB, third letter, 9A, champion soccer team, 9B,
captain of basketball team, 9B, champion volley ball team, SA.
THOMAS WHITEMAN QT-BONEJ-All first teams,
traffic officer, SB, 9A, 9B, vice-president, 7A, 7B, SA, SB, 9A,
secretary, 9B, first letter, 9A, school orchestra, 7A, 7B, chair-
man graduation pin committee, 9B, captain football team,
9B, wood shop foreman, SA.
BETTY JANE WILSON QB. J.,-Hostess, 7A, Red
Cross representative, 7B, SA, SB, 9A, squad leader, reporter
for school paper, chairman of graduating scrapbook com-
JANE WOODING-Squad leader, SB, first teams, SB,
9A, riding club, 7B, SA, SB, 9B, athletic reward, 9A, second
ALMA YOUNG QALMICYJ-Entered, SB, glee club,
SB, 9A, 9B, public performance, 9A, first and second athletic
awards, 9A, first team, SB, 9A, first letter, 9A, honor roll,
9A, operetta, 9A, vice-president of section, 9B.
BARBARA YOUNG-Entered Deal in 9B.
Around the World in the Twenty-third Century
I have just returned from an all-day visit around
the world. We left in my fly-moible at eight in the
morning and reached London at nine. It would have
been foggy except that the fog clearer kept the day
lovely. We stopped and saw a few things of interest,
such as the tomb of King Edward VII and the Windsor
Castle. Wie got into such heavy traflic flying over
London that we went on to Paris. We reached it in
Hfteen minutes. Not stopping because we had planned
to have lunch in Japan, we started on. We flew over
some very old cities: Cairo, Constantinople, Bombay,
and Hong-Kong. We reached Peking at eleven-thirty.
After having lunch there, we started home. After about
five minutes of traveling, we looked down on what was
once Japan. There had been a great explosion and the
islands went under water. We continued the trip, in
due time reaching San Francisco in two and a half hours,
and home by five o'clock.
Marion Peoples, SB2.
She was an odd mixture of comfortable homeliness
and the strictest etiquette. She came to us from the
service of Lady Humphries and we strongly suspected
that the latter part of her character was acquired in
serving that English noblewoman. She was a perfect
housekeeper, vigorously polishing and scrubbing until
the whole house shone. No longer was our father
allowed to smoke in front of the fire in a dressing
robe but was found to squeeze into an old and long
forgotten smoking jacket. We were virtually Hulda's
slaves and we liked it. Tea must be served every after-
noon at four whether there was anyone there to drink
it or not. Wine was served with dinner and liqueur
after. My elders drank or suffered the looks of utter
disapproval and disdain on Hulda,s broad face. One
day, Lady Humphries returned. Our household once
more slumped to a lowly level.
Mary Goddard, 9AS.
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 15
My father and I were once on a Hshing trip in north-
western Maine at a large lake about twenty miles long.
It has a great many islands. While on our ishing trip
we stopped on one of them to eat lunch. As the guide
was cooking lunch, my father and I decided to explore.
At one time an old man had lived on the island.
We found an old car with brass trimmings. There
were seven laboratories, three houses, two boat sheds,
an ice house, two underground passage ways, and an
old sea wall. Every winter the old man would drive
across the lake for supplies for winter and summer. The
tunnels led from his houses to the laboratories which he
used for experiments. He had one house in which he
lived in winter, one in which he lived in summer, and
another in which he kept his instruments. Lying
around were broken bottles and flasks. One day, while
coming across the ice he hit a thin spot, and, lucky
for him, a sand bar, for otherwise he would have lost
his car and drowned. He lived alone on the island
and finally died in happiness because some kin had left
him some money.
We then came back to where the guide had just
finished cooking the lunch which consisted of French-
fried potatoes, steak, and cocoa. On our way home the
man we were with caught a land lock salmon, and I
caught two red speckled trout which we had the next
Bill Hollenbeck, SA3.
The mosquito is a pesk-y thing-
He goes around as though he's king,
Buzzing here and buzzing there
Until he makes us mildly swear.
First we clap
And then we slap
But all we do
Is not a clue
On how to catch mosquitoes.
Robert Hendon, 8A6.
Some of my Irish-Scotch ancestors settled in Penn-
sylvania while it was wild Indian country. During that
time they lived in a state of constant preparedness.
One day while the men were away from the house
clearing a piece of land for a farm, my great, great,
great grandmother heard a sound like that made by a
turkey gobbler. She ran quickly to the rack of muskets
over the large open Hreplace and cautiously peered out
the open window, musket in hand. In a few moments
the Indian who was making the sound appeared at one
side of the house. She shot him through the neck and
quickly reloaded the gun. The men, hearing the shot,
hurried home from the field. ,When the Indians found
themselves discovered, they retreated and did not return.
james S-utzfon Hardigg, 9A4.
Understanding the Poor
Mr. Lincoln came from a very poor family so he
could easily understand the poor. One day he was
visiting a little country school. Most of the children
were well off, but there was one little boy whose mother
was so poor that she had to work as a scrub woman.
One day the school teacher told the children to be
sure to black their boots because they were going to
have a very distinguished visitor. John, the little boy,
could not afford to buy the polish to shine his boots. He
had to use soot from the stove in his home.
XVhen he went to school the next day, all the little
boys ridiculed him to the point where he started crying,
but tried to hide his tears. Mr. Lincoln, the distinguished
visitor, noticed the little boy's predicament but did not
After he went away, Mr. Lincoln was not heard of
for a long time, but the next time John saw him, Mr.
Lincoln asked him if he would like to go shopping
with him. Of course John was very glad to go, so
he and Mr. Lincoln went shopping. The next time
,Iohn went to school he was the best dressed boy there
because of the kindness of Abraham Lincoln.
Mable Robinson, 9A1.
16 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Pcxddlin' Up a Dry Crick
Sure an' can ya believe it boys, that I, Sergeant
Mike O'Hara, be leadin' ya to capture a second Dil-
linger?', Why, we'll be famous, have our names in the
paper. But ya all know what to do? dubiously ques-
tioned Sergeant O'I-Iara.
Sure an' that we do, Mike, came a chorus of
voices, suppressing mingled fear and excitement.
Eleven-fifty o'clock found them in a middle-class
neighborhood. Pausing before a large four-story struc-
ture, they finally made their way to the door and gained
entrance by a small device, a skeleton key.
The striking of midnight broke the prevailing silence,
and Mike O'Hara, beckoning to his men, silently
ascended to the second floor. A tense moment it was
when the party reached their destination. Excited
whispers running up and down the line and Sergeant
O'Hara's questions were greeted merely by nods of
Arriving before a large door, Mike gently rapped
three times. It was answered by a very young man in
a dressing robe, who found himself pushed rudely into
his quarters. But, but, gentlemen, he began only to
Tickle the clouds, brother. We got'cha now and
you're comin, to the station with us. Thus midst the
confusion of fellow boarders, who were casting grateful
glances toward the sergeant, he, the criminal, Was
ushered out by two armed guards, all protests in vain.
At one oiclock an exhausted chief of police was
listening to the last Words of Mike's tale describing the
daring capture of the state's most dangerous desperado,
with hundreds of dangerous weapons in his possession,
with an equally surprising number of notches on them.
An uncertain eye was turned upon the young man.
And what do you have to say for yourself, young
fellow?,' questioned the chief.
XVhy, truly sir, I'm in a daze. These gentlemen
rushed in upon me and took me totally unawares, with-
out any explanation for their actions. The guns, well,
I'm just an amateur gun collector and as for the notches,
well, they're iust a pastime.
There is a certain old man, now robust and old,
who lives at MacFadden's Flats, who still claims that
he was given the wrong address and that it was the chief's
june Cobb, 9B2.
A Good Act
Qmz anecdote retold J
David Belasco was a great playwright and actor at
all times. His company of actors were once rehearsing
a play and they were not doing as well as he had hoped
they would. As he had a very quick temper, he quickly
drew out his watch, threw it on the floor, and stamped
on it until it was shattered into a thousand pieces. The
actors exchanged frightened glances.
Then he stepped back, viewed the ruin, muttered,
Good Lord-my mother's-my dear dead--mother's
last gift to me. Children, I'm an old and tired man.
Please Work harder.
The actors realized they had not been doing very
well. From then on they worked amazingly Well.
Belasco turned to me and said, That was a good act
I staged. Please remind me to buy another dollar
Agnes Proffitt, 8B1.
The Mysterious Burglar
It was one o'clock and We heard someone coming
up the stairs. Thump, thump, thump, went the noise.
Betty and I ran into our mother's room. She said she had
heard the sound, too. We Woke Dad and Larry, my
brother, and went out into the hall. Mother had a
broom so when the noise came closer, mother hit some-
thing hard but said, I must have missed him, but I
think I hit his foot, cause I heard him squeak-sort of.
Dad suggested turning on the lights. Then I burst out
laughing. Mother had killed a mouse that was trying
to bring a potato upstairs.
jean Terrett, 7A2.
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 17
A Mexican Donkey Boy
One hot summer day a Mexican boy was to be seen
slowly jogging along on the bare back of a gray and
white donkey. His face was bright red with the heat,
and his broad sombrero wasipushed far back on his head.
He had dropped the reins and was so slumped on the back
of the donkey that, at a first glance, anybody would
have thought him asleep.
Finally, Pedro raised his head and gazed sleepily
in front of him. He saw a clump of trees, and slowly
pick-ing up his reins, he clucked to his donkey. The
animal, whose name was Tortilla, started into a trot
and they soon reached the shade. Pedro dismounted and
took, his lunch out of his hat. He promptly gobbled
his tamales. He was so tired from having slept all day,
he slept again. When at last he reached his hut, he
promptly slept again.
Susan Lazo, 7B1.
An Unexpected Visitor
One summer while up at Mt. Rainier National Park,
I was lying on my cot thinking of the numerous bears
that prowl in that vicinity at night. The head of my
cot was at the back of the tent so I had a fairly good
view of the opening. My mother and father were
sleeping on the ground with their heads at the front of
the tent. When I had thoroughly frightened myself
at the thought of a bear entering the tent, I heard
a slight rustle of some twigs. A moment passed and
I saw four huge brown paws under the flap. Another
moment passed and I saw the large brown head of a
bear in the flap of the tent. If my mother had awakened
just then, she would have been unable to see beyond
a paw which was poised directly above her head. just
as I screamed, my father awoke to see a mother bear
and two cubs running as fast as possible from the camp.
jean McKinley, 8B3 .
Phone Dlstrict 7863
CARLETON VAUGHAN. D.D.S.
Metropolitan Theatre Building, 932-34 F Street, N. W.
Washington, D. C.
MILLERS BARBER SHOP
CHILDRENAS HAIR CUT
Saturdays, SOC Week Days, 35c
LEARN TO SWIM
Shoreham Hotel ADams 0700
Telephone NOrth 7148
H. B. HALLEY - I. S. EVERETT
BROOKE AND HARRY. INC.
FLORISTS PREMIER GROCERY AND MARKET
Floral Designs - Corsages and Decoration Wholesale - Retail '
1745 North Capitol St. Washington, D. C. 719 Twentieth St., N. W. Washington, D. C.
18 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
A Locker Talks
On the top steps as twilight softened the halls of
Deal, locker 257 sat waiting for friends. All lockers
on the second floor were to meet in the gymnasium to
talk about their pleasures and sorrows.
One locker said to some others, I am kept nicely
and I am not kicked by my owner. He throws no trash
in me, he breaks none of my structure, and I hope he still
will keep his temper and keep the floor around me clean
and tidy. I hear there is to be a war, and the lockers
are going to war on the pupils who kick and hit them.
I hope they will stop it because they will have no place
to keep their books. The boys and girls will have to
keep their books by themselves and will have to carry
them to all classes. Then they will be so tired of doing
that they will be sorry that they kicked us.
Bell Allison, 8A1.
Adventures at Alice Deal
I was not at school the first semester because of
illness. When I did come back I went with another
girl who by that time had learned her way around the
One time when that girl was not at school, I went
by myself and got all mixed up because I couldn't Rnd
the lunch room. I went down the wrong stairs. At
last, however, after ten minutes of running around to
wrong stairways, I found the right one.
The first day I 'did not like the school as I was
homesick for my old school. The week following, I
learned my way around and got to know all my teachers.
Then I liked the school much better.
Zona A p pelbaum, 7A3.
PIERRE R. HARRIS 6. CO.
Inc. F STREET AT ELEVENTH
3407 Conn. Ave- Clgeveland 3336 Class Rings, Pins, Troplaies, ann' Favors
Diamonds - Iewelry - Silverware
10572 discount to Ibe pupils of your school with this ad
BOB'S BARBER SHOP
6415 Brookville Road Chevy Chase, Md.
R. A. EWING, Prop.
HAIR CUTS-Adults, 40cg Children, 35C
Sunze Price on Saturdays
SKINKER BROS. MASTER SERVICE STATION
4444 Connecticut Avenue, N. W.
Gus - Oil - Grease - WGSbi11g - Batteries
Quick Start Service
Phone CLeveland 1114 - 1115
CLeveland 3600 We Call and Deliver
Tbiriy Years' Experience in Back of Every 1012
PARKWAY CLEANERS AND DYERS
Everything in Our Care Is Insured
5010 Connecticut Avenue Chevy Chase, D. C.
GROSNER of 1325 F STREET
The Man's Sfore Tbal Makes No Compromise Quality
ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 19
The Snowman's Smile
Snowman, you,re so round and fat
With your crushed and tattered hat
Smiling through the rushing snow
What's the merry joke you know?
XVith your broom you stand so straight-
A snowy sentry at our gate.
Smiling at the people passing
With a smile that's everlasting
When the birds come back to sing,
They bring a warm and flowing spring.
Snowmen can not stand such weather,
So you and winter flee together.
Marion Nierlermair, 7A5.
A Wet Experience
One cold fall day I decided to take my dog, Puddy,
for a walk in the park. We were following a trail that
led along Rock Creek, which I noticed was frozen,
when my dog's nostrils began to quiver and he started
to run toward the creek. When I turned to see what
caused his excitement, I noticed a dark shape on the
ice about ten feet from che shore.
When I drew closer to the scene, I saw that the
dark object was a duck-, frozen and quite dead. Puddy
ran along the bank whining. Finally he tried to crawl
out on the ice. He crawled about five feet when the
ice broke, and he went down only to come up again
wet and shivering. Quickly he swam ashore. Then
we hurried home at the end of a wet experience.
Clifford Dicr, SA4.
CHEVY CHASE SUPPLY COMPANY
Choice Meafs, Fnnry Grorrries, Selerf Fruifx and Vegetables
Fresh Killed POIlIfI':j dIl!1, Sea F0011
Columbia 6220 NVe Call and Deliver
27th and Cathedral Ave., N. W. J. A. Schubert, Mgr.
Phone CLeveland 1045 - 1046
The Chevy Chase Paint and Hardware Co.
Pai nfs Hardware
S608 Connecticut Ave. Chevy Chase, D. C.
THE W. A. LOCKWOOD DENTAL CO.
1218 H STREET, N. W.
Washington, D. C.
Telephone XVIsconsin 3271
M. B. SWANSON CONSTRUCTION CO.
Office: 6904 Glendale Road
EDW. B. TOOLE, Sales Chevy Chase, Md.
Merchant Candy and Tobacco Company
Two Stores fo Ser-ve You Beffer
426 12th St., S. W. MEtropolitan 6139
4th and Morse Sts., N. E. LIncoln 9010
20 ALICE DEAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
I am going on a journey, not very far away,
And if I stay there over night, I'll come back sure next
I'll see some very funny things, both birds and beasts
I know I'11 giggle when I See the elephant climb up-
I want some roasted peanuts, some lemonade thatis pink,
Of ice cream cones a dozen, and cider, sweet, to drink.
I'l1 see the monkey-doodle, and hear the big band play-
Do you know where I am going, to have some fun today?
Catlaerine Cave, 9B1.
The fierce gigantic dragon
With his fiery eyes of red
Was creeping softly on the wall
When I was snug in bed.
His tongue, bright fire was spouting,
And he held his head quite tall,
But when I went to catch him,
He was not there at all.
Lore Koppel, 7A6.
STARRETT AND THOMAS
SHOES AND HABERDASHERY
5512 Connecticut Ave., N. XV. CLeveland 8022
SAI.EY'S COFFEE SHOP
WOODWARD 6 LOTHROP
10th. 11th. F and G Streets
Specialized Apparel Section Catering
Exclusively to Boys and Girls
Here you will find clothes that fit your idea
of style and the family's idea of economy.
Saturday is a good day to do your shopping.
GIVING A PARTY OR DANCE ?
Please Everyone by Serving
Call ME tropolitan 4800
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