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Seated. left to right, Anne Piper, Louise Douglass. Donald Barnes. Belle Vose. Natalie Harding. Laura R ogers
Edward Stone. Shirley johnson, Arlene Tweedie.
Standing, left to right, Shirley Vaughan, Mr. Grindle, Lydia Dulfer. Albert Weymouth, Florence Young.
Joyce Smith, Lois Weymouth, Nell Doak, Priscilla Bryant. Robert Blanchard, Grace Davis. Perham Amsden.
YOL' AND YOUR RECORD
The office girl has just sorted the morning
mail and deposited the usual stack on the
corner of this desk. As I hastily sort it, com-
mitting a good part of it to the waste paper
basket, I have several first class letters that
need immediate attention and should be of
interest to you.
The first letter I start to answer sends me
to the safe to the record book of the class of
1928. It appears that John Smith, who
graduated with that class, entered military
service shortly after Pearl Harbor, saw ac-
tion in several major battles, and received
wounds necessitating his discharge. He has
applied for further educational training at
the government's expense and this letter
calls for a copy of his High School Record.
Not only is it a pleasure to state that John
graduated near the top of his class with a
good four year average, but that his teachers
had reported him as being serious of purpose,
self-reliant, and conscientious. Other things
being equal, John will be allowed to take that
training program at government expense.
The next letter calls for information about
Mary Jones. She is now in Connecticut and
has applied for work in a defense industry.
I have received so many of these forms the