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Page 79 text:
“Old McDonald had a farm” If farmer McDonald was trained by Mr. Peters in the modern Agriculture Shop, we can be sure that the buildings and equipment on that farm will be kept in perfect condition. Who will it be—Ike or Adlai? The mock election, sponsored by Mrs. Smith’s civics classes, pro¬ vides students with an oppor¬ tunity to practice Democracy for themselves. Which is which? The Young triplets, Clifford, Caroline, and Pauline, and their mother visit the Home Economics Class in child care, taught by Mrs. Blake and Mrs. Ames. Every girl dreams of her own home and family, and here she can learn things that will make her dreams come true. “Silence is golden,” the old saying goes; and in the quiet of the reference room of our library, students discover that there are many, many things they do not know. With the help of Mrs. Shriver and Mrs. Newton, they prepare reports and special studies. General Science is an im¬ portant subject at Andrew Lewis. Here, in Mrs. Jennings’ eighth grade class, the students learn by doing as they care for the plants and aquarium.
Page 78 text:
Who says Latin is a dead language? It does not sound dead here as, under Mrs. Little’s guidance, the first year Latin students learn to master the strange syllables of an ancient tongue. Strange creatures roam be¬ neath the powerful lenses of the microscopes as Miss Watkin’s Biology Class explores the animal kingdom. English is the basis of all of our studies. Mrs. Parrish’s class displays their talents at writing paragraphs. Students enjoy the method of education practiced here by Mr. Coffman in his Freshman Science Classes. All attention is focused on an interesting scientific movie. “And in 1492 Columbus dis¬ covered America.” Mrs. Garner’s History Class has learned that there is an enjoyable way to learn about life in this great country, they see historical events and the lives of great men portrayed on the screen.
Page 80 text:
Football Captain Eddie Fergu¬ son addresses the student body and lectures his schoolmates on school spirit. Fie gets a rousing hand especially from all Mono¬ gram Club members as he gives pointers on what school spirit means to the team. “It’s a g-g-ghost,” screams Jack Good as his brave mama, Iris Cundiff, attempts to calm him; Georgenia Draper looks fearful lest her money-making scheme should fail; cowering beneath the sheet, too scared to run, is the maid and ghost pro tern, Jo Ann Walker. Mrs. Strickler’s public speaking class provides us with thrills and chills with the play “The Midnight Ghost.” “There’s no business like an¬ nual business,” sings the staff of the Pioneer as they open the Annual Follies assembly. Proof that they have showmanship as well as literary ability is shown in this presentation of staff talent. Students at Andrew Lewis get an over-all picture of life in Europe—Scotland, England, Ire¬ land, France, and Switzerland— as Lewis Lancaster tells us of foreign countries. His trip was backed by the 4-H Club, and his experiences were most inter¬ esting. His talk, before the student body, illustrated with colored slides, makes a very en¬ joyable assembly. Betty McCormack holds her audience spellbound as she dances lightly to a gay tune at our traditional Annual Follies assembly.
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