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Page 16 text:
First row-left to right--Miss Bischoff, advisor, Mary Virginia Scholes, James Tur-
ner, Charles Pate, Francis Tucker, Mr. Wilcox, advisor.
Second row-Manetta Dixon, Carol Hall. Alline Tucker, Marian Perkins, Betty Reed,
Third row-Donna Jean Snell, Marjorie Tucker, Betty Damon, Arlene Bogner, Mir-
iam Snyder, Marian Hufniagel, Donna Webber.
Fourth row-Bill Wall, Bob Mowbray, Guy Swiger, Francis Shaw Donald Rlngenberg,
Bob Kelly, Lee Finnegan, John Farley.
Fifth row-Dorothy Bornsheuer, Mary Camey, Charlotte Jurgenson, Mary Ellen
Calhoun, Helen Howes, Shirley Hewitt, Charlotte Pate.
Sixth row-J. B. Jones, Bob Forbes, Roger Shurts, Leroy Hapner, Richard Leadley,
Tom Real, Tom Nevitt, Mitchell Martin.
The freshman class is the second larg-
est class in the school. There are fortyl
two members. The class officers are:
President, Carol Hall
Vice President, Bob Forbes.
Secretary-Treasurer. Helen Howes.
Student Council Representatives were
chosen by election in the class. These
members represent us at each meeting
of the Student Council. They are Mary
Ellen Calhoun and Tom Nevltt. Our spun-
sors are Miss Bischoff and Mr. Wilcox.
The freshman class was very well
represented at the carnival, Donna Web-
ber and Bob Forbes were king and queen
representatives. They put up a, very
close race, The Niggerbaby Booth, Ring a
Prize and Swimming Match were the
The first freshman party was a Leap
Year Party where the girls were the ag-
gressive ones. The most eligible and in-
eligible bachelors were chosen by propu-
lar vote. It was the first of its kind and
was the biggest success of the year--we
The freshman class, as a whole. has
rated very well on the honor roll and
Nine of the freshman showedtheir mus-
ical skill by becoming members of the
Mixed Chorus, and speech skill by outside
public speaking work sponsored by Miss
Eight of the freshman boys Went out
for athletics. Bob Forbes played guard
on the varsity team.
Page 15 text:
. . -1 1.
First row, left to right-Mr. Brenneman, advisor, Lucille I-Ianchett, Lucille Ryan,
Anita Shearer, Shirley Towne.
Second row-James Maupin, Clement Finnegan, Bill Finnegan, Edward Bogner
James Craig, Eleanor Field.
T.hird row-Dick Owens, Donald Hickey, Laverne Scott, Phil Harney, Gene Horrie.
Fourth row-Louise Kelly, Helen Wolfe, Betty Kopp, Arlene Linden, Darlene Lin-
den, Wilma Ames.
Fifth row-Jack Curran, Raymond Peters, Harold Scott, Gene Adkins, Dick Heinz-
The Sophomore Class of Bradford High
School is the smallest in the school with
only twenty-eight students. Perhaps what
we lack in quantity we make up in quality.
Class officers are:
President, Helen Wolfe,
Vice President, Dick Heinzmann.
Secretary-Treasurer, Lucille Ryan.
Student Council Members-Darlene
Linden and Dick Owens.
The. Carnival queen and king candidates
of our class were Darlene Linden and
Jack Curran. We sophomores were quite
,pleased with our float for the parade. It
consisted of two dummies, one on skids,
"we've got Toulon on the skids." It won
us a tie for second place with a prize of
The sophomores' sponsored the Christ-
mas party as was customary, on Tuesday
evening, December 19. The program was
centered around an amateur hour with
each class or -clu-b competing. The Glee
Club won the prize. The Master of Cere-
monies w-as Jimmy Maupin. Gifts were
presented by Santa Claus and his helpers,
and Santa, presented to everyone a sack
of candy, an apple and an orange.
Boys 'participating in athletics are:
Spot Peters, Don Hickey, Jim Maupin, Dick
Owens, Dick Heinzmann, Phil Harney,
Jack Curran, Konk Craig and Clem Fin-
When this picture was taken Norma
Hulteen and Bob Wright were absent.
Miss Grantham one of our sponsors was
unable to be here.
Our class advisers are Miss Grantham
and M1'. Brenneman.
Page 17 text:
Seated, left to right-Isobel Burwell, Lucille Ryan, Miss Vanzant, at desk, Lola
Standing-Virginia Reed, Marjorie Clausen, Dorothy Forbes, Cecile Ames, Lillian
By LILLIAN WEBBER
What do you do with your leisure
time? Ask a Bradford High School stu-
dent and he will answer, "I go to the
library to read," and why not? If you
knew there was a room in your house
which contained five thousand interest-
ing books and more than forty maga-
zines, could you possibly pass up the op-
portunity of "dropping in" once in a
while? Neither can the B. H. S. students.
Our library contains books for all-for
those who are trying to become a little
more intelligent and for those who are
just seeking pleasure. There are rows and
rows of science, history, economics, vo-
cational, English and Latin reference, be-
sides thirty-five sets of classics for Eng-
lish courses. Then, too, there are en-
cyclopedias, dictionaries, atlases, and
numerous other reference books. The
card catalog helps you to find the titles
of books, the authors, and the reading
list on which the various books may be
I am sure you have noticed the line
of students going to the magazine rack
in the study hall and to the wire basket
in the library. The history student is
looking for e Time or Scholastic, the
speech class for the Readers Digest, News
Week, Forum, or American Observer, the
farmers for the Live Stock Producer,
Breeders Gazette, and numerous oth-
ers: the furniture makers for Home
Craftsman, Deltagram, or Popular
Mechanics, the homemakers for Good
Housekeeping, McCalls, Hygeia, or Fore-
cast: the pleasure seekers for Saturday
Evening Post, Colliers, and Life,
Books and magazines are checked out
for two weeks or for one night accord-
ing to the type of book. If a student keeps
a book longer than he should, he will
find himself 'forking over" a penny for
each day it is over due.
If you walk into the library any time
of day, you can find students "bustling"
around, hunting for books or looking up
reports, or maybe you find some one
seemingly interested in a magazine. Sud-
denly the active library becomes quiet.
Why? For no other reason except that
a teacher appears on the scene. After
the teacher leaves, the high sign is giv-
en and the library is once more a scene
of activity. At all times students are seen
beating down the well-worn path to the
library and come back with a more in-
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