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Page 80 text:
jfjmmmiO ' . • • U!) , Figures carefully drawn by J. W. Chapman, Mary Sue Hopkins, Paige Gentry, Mary Cook Kolmer, and Bob Leonard help Miss Annie’s Geometry class to better understand the problems. Miss Keffer’s Algebra classes learn by the visual-aid method. Margaret West and Lewis Leffler help to demonstrate this while Barbara Oyler looks on. Students in Mrs. Shockey’s second year Algebra class solve the mystery of each x and compare their answer to those of Hugh Garst and Sally Hankins. These future engineers are hard at work in mechanical drawing class under the guidance of their instructor, Mr. Schwartz. The buzz of a saw is heard from the shop as Mr. Kinzie demonstrates the cor¬ rect use of an electric saw to Norris Duf¬ fer, Melvin Conner, Glenn Baker and Eugene Banton. Lathes spin and sawdust fills the air as Roger Roberts and Robert Sloan practice the art of wood lathing as taught by Mr. Thomas in his 6th period shop class. The sound of clicking typewriters re¬ minds us that the typing classes are hard at work once more. The second year students are hard at work trying to make their speed in typing under the guidance of Miss Mary Good¬ win. These general business students puzzle over the proper writing of a check while Miss Lawrence gives individual in¬ struction. 4 76
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 }
Page 81 text:
“Ciceronians” don their Roman gar¬ ments for their presentation of “Tragula ” which in English means Dragnet. These second year students study their French together while Miss Miller explains the meanings of “Au revoir” and “Bien entendu” to Nancy Bell. The students in Mrs. Meador’s classes get a few valuable tips on bookkeeping from their board work. Members of the operetta cast gather for a rehearsal of their songs before putting those precious books out of sight. Mrs. Peery directs their singing with a great deal of pati¬ ence and energy. The group shown here are: (seated) Jane Henson, Frances Crockett, Rosemary Kinney, Bobby Leonard, Creed Frazier, Libby Foster, Phyllis Ferris, and Charlotte Yost. Standing are Gene Hurt, Carl Harris, Rich¬ ard Epperly, Mike Gallagher, and David Little. Other students practice solo parts for the operetta. Jimmy Butts and Susan Hackman listen carefully to the music so that they can create dance steps to fit the songs. Douglas Vaughan, Jean Wertz, Mary Harris, Karen Johns¬ ton, and Hermis McGee sing heartily as Jane Henson and Frances Crockett accompany them. Helen Wertz and Bobby Davis were chosen the two best readers in the eighth grade. 4 77 }S
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