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Page 78 text:
These eleven studious boys solve a difficult physics problem with the help of their instructor, Miss Watkins. The main topic of study in general science is the solar system. These stu¬ dents listen attentively as Miss Mantz explains an eclipse of the sun. Mrs. Blake helps these girls to learn more about the art of sewing and gives special little hints about better homemaking. A mystic world of new substances is found by these chemistry students as Miss Webb explains the properties of H2SO4 to Frances Patton. Miss Kidd helps to build a good founda¬ tion in English for eighth grade English Class. Mrs. Chick helps her eighth grade math pupils to further their knowledge of graphs. The mystic world of science unfolds to Mrs. Hylton’s eighth grade students as they conduct an experiment to determine the electrical charge of a pith ball. The topography of beautiful France is explained to an eighth grade social science class by their teacher, Mrs. Brauer. After marching at Municipal Field, the band returns to the auditorium for ad¬ ditional instruction. Students of all grades participate in the class and gain valuable musical knowledge under the direction of Mr. Christensen. I 4 . 74 }
Page 77 text:
Molly Lenaeu s and Marilyn Hughes pose with Miss Wright, the sponsor of the Junior Library Club, who is wearing clothes of “Amos Fortune,” the son of an African chieftain. The faculty at Andrew Lewis was royally entertained at a tea given by the Senior Library Club. Miss Goodwin, Mrs. Strickler, Mrs. Shriver, and Mrs. Sacra are being served by Sally Farmer while Mr. Broadwater looks on. Linda Swain, Jimmy Neal, Margaret Crosswhite, and Sally Farmer busily serve our teachers at the tea given by the Library Club. Your writers dream exciting dreams, of Martian wars and hydrogen bombs, and travels to the moon and stars. They sing in modern ways of deeds, that were but dreams, when I recounted. Your volumes hold so many tales. They tell of the flaming days long past, when knights were bold and strong. In those days, when peasants fought and won, and toppled the castles; they made men equal, that would not be so otherwise. There are the merry rogues of Shakespeare’s age, and the fainting “dears” of Grandma’s day. There are in every age and era, lovers and tales of love. Nor are these tales confined to books, by any means, but in this place, uncounted couples every day, bill and coo in furtive note, or silent whisper, and meaningful smile. For some, this is their only chance, to meet at length, o’er mighty tome, while getting reports, and research for class, or for pleasure, when work isn’t pressing. Your hall, with the light of learning, sparkling with sunshine and life, your books, unchained, worth a king’s ransom such wonders, thrill this ancient bard, as from afar I salute thee, Library of Andrew Lewis. Here, under the guidance of their teacher, Mrs. Chapman, an eighth gr ade class uses the reference room for study. Libby Winslow and Dickie Cornett look over the latest issue of their favorite magazines. Pat Peters and Shelby Conner, student librarians, decorate the board with an elephant and donkey to remind all civic and history students to vote in the mock election. i 9% ' - Bk.-a-. _- 1
Page 79 text:
As an unseen student dictates a sen¬ tence in French to Susie Blankenship at the board, the rest of the class and Miss Miller give their undivided attention. While Mrs. Paul gives individual help to a puzzled student, a pupil explains how to analyze a sentence to the class. Donnie Carawan brings the students in Mrs. Smith’s fifth period Civics class up to date on the current news of the world. Synonyms, antonyms, and heteronyms are studied thoroughly in Mrs. Pedigo’s English Five classes. The confusion of them succeeds in bringing chuckles from the students. Barbara Mills, an English Five student, learns the fundamentals of English gram¬ mar as Mrs. Strickler explains the use of synonyms. Giving reports is but a small part of the American History course in Mrs. Easter’s class. These students are learning about the foundation of our American democ¬ racy. The boys are always saying that they can do anything better than the girls can so here they try to prove it as they criti¬ cize the girls’ sentences in Mrs. Fisher’s senior English class. “Alea iacta est.”—“The die is cast.” Caesar’s famous words ring out in Miss Cook’s second year Latin class as these students return to the days of old Rome. The future citizens of a democracy should know about their government. These students in Mrs. Shriver’s Civics class are learning important facts in order that they may be good citizens. 4 . 75 }
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