Girls Preparatory School - Kaleidoscope Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1938 volume:
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Memories of school days amd friends, ami what 1
In this "Kaleidoscope" to you we now present, '
Hoping that yaufll jind what for you the Future
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Andithut ycm'll b8Vf?'Wl1l ymintread. Life's " 4
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R PILOT THROUGH THE GRADES,
WHO HAS BEEN OU
OUR MATE IN OUR ACTIVITIES, AND OUR CAPTAIN IN TI-IE LIBRARY,
WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THE
KALEIDOSCOPE FOR 1938
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MISS EULA LEE JARNAGIN, French MISS TOMMY PAYNE DUFFY, History
Top: Right to left-
MRS. KATHERINE S. CLARK, English MISS VIRGINIA LEE BOWEN, English, Biology
MISS MARY HANNAH TUCKER, Mathematics MRS. NELL CRAIG, Cllfeberin.
MISS ALICE MCCALLIE, History MISS ANNE McCALLIE, French
MRS. ROXANNA LAWWILL, Latin MISS GRACE DANIELS, Latin
MISS ULRICA WHITAKER, Chemistry MISS HELEN ZEIGLER, Library
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PEGGY MABRY i l
Business-like interview , reporters' notes, the roar of the press and
distinguishing articles in the paper-prompt, typewritten themes-com
cise speech with distinct enunciation--well-packed lunches, lgenerously
distributed to the nwdy of our classj-laborious burning of midnite oil.
Peggy is our journalist in the making, and we are all pulling for her
undoubted success ......
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S e ni o r s
A picture of brunette beauty, flashing smiles re-
vealing the whitest of teeth-clear musical soprano
voice-artistic hands revealing unusual talents-an
eagerness to learn and a willingness to admit mis-
takes-cheerful disposition, and enviable conscien-
tiousness-a generosity with everything and every-
body-a frankness characteristic of true sincerity-
inclination toward reserve-Betty is our ideal of
MARY STEWART BECKING
Strong, expressive fingers running delicately over
the keyboard through Schubert's "Serenade"-pen
sonified graciousness pouring tea from silver service
in the diffusing glow of tall, wax tapers-tempera-
mental outbursts followed by gloomy depressions-
the money box, and crisp paper I.0.U.'s-friendly
nature and heart warming consideration for the
other fellow-a horrible inferiority complex which
no one understands, for "Stewart" is truly one of
G. P. S.'s geniuses ..... u
Clear, intelligent judgment coupled with extreme
capability-personified neatness and trimness hur-
rying to straighten out her classmates' individual
woes, with a loyalty that rings with sweet sincerity.
Serene beauty, consisting of blue, blue eyes, heav-
ily fringed, a rosebud mouth-smooth hair and reg-
ular teeth--a velvety voice, "a wondrous thing in a
"Flossy" is our most natural of all-round girls . . .
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Neat, immaculate in dress and habits-nervous
little switch in walk-supernatural foresight, Cher
never-forgotten umbrellal-always punctual, never
shirks her part of any responsibility-tennis expert
-decided likes and dislikes, sticking to her friends
through thick and thicker-"Billups" is personified
An unusually good dancer.
The solemn, religious music of our school hymns
and Wednesday afternoon singingsf-unusual com-
bination of the mathematical mind and the ingenious
poet-the keenest of comprehensive intellects dis-
played in completion of exams with inhuman rapid-
ity-the most reliable, dependable and cheerful of
dispositions, plus a reserved nature-a kind word, a
quick smile, and a calm outlook, and this is Martha.
PEGGY DEAN BUTTS
Petite girl with head erect and nose at stilt-
optimistic disposition and sympathetic nature-se1f-
designed clothes with unusual trimmings- love for
poets of gentle words and sentimental thoughts-
winsome smile, soft voice, gracious acknowledgments
of introductions-studiously intelligent.
Connoisseur of excellent pastries-dabbles with
all sorts of artistic ideas-Peggy Dean is one of the
finest girls of the Senior Class ......
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MARY KATHERINE COFFEY
Extreme intelligence in pondering lawyer's cases
-brilliant debates and sparkling returns-marvel-
ous self-control and dependability- long dreamy
rambles through deep mountain glens, eyes sparkling
with life and its earnestness-starry, blue nites and
light, billowy breezes-our stately and serene maid-
of-honor-Polo coats, pull-over hats, and sensible
oxfords, this intriguing combination is "Bitsy" . . .
Long, bright, summer days spent in lazily dream-
ing on gleaming white sands in South Carolina-
Cobalt blue skies-sun on the water-stunning beach
apparel in navy blue and white, handsome blond hair
flying in refreshing ocean breezes-convertible Fords
and golf-moonlight and roses and drawling South-
ern voices - "Crab" is the mathematician of our
class, plus one of our most feminine ......
Crisp, red and gold, autumnal afternoons-dogs
surround her, bounding in affection for her-eyes
that twinkle and twinkle-a deep-throated laugh-
interesting people, all her friends, being gay and
entertaining-herself ever ready for more fun-no
cats, mathematics, or affected people-our Alice is
an honestly natural, wholesome, girl ......
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A graceful sweep of auburn hair-a tall slender
person gliding over a dance iioor-eyes flashing ex-
citedly, or snapping with anger-unusual dramatic
ability and appreciation of the " arts " classic-
slightly sophisticated air, entirely individual and
pleasing-weakness for lackadaisically lying in bed
indefinitely-a day-dreamer with a super-imagina-
tion-a bright spot of humor in a dull conversation
--distinctive charm and Winsome personality-a
general favorite-This is "Bev" ......
as PRESH EVANS
N155 A vivacious, petite, brownette, dashing madly
around in the latest, green convertible Ford-size
four-and-a-half shoes, with ver' high heels fitted over
the sheerest of hoswtiny nervous hands, very busy
over Latin Comp.-extreme definiteness of opinion,
plus the superlative degree of loyalty to her school
and to her many friends-Gardenias and Eastern
mink- summer beach cottages -the ultra of style,
thi is Presh ......
Salesladies exhibiting fashion's latest fad-a
vivid passion for the new, yet distinct conservatism
- mischievous twinkling eyes and an unusually
quick, inventive mind-a sense of humor that's to be
envied, and that does carry, and will carry her
through most any situation-socially and artistically
inclined, being an excellent dancer and clever con-
versationalist-f0ne of our very popular girFls-about-
town!-"Grisco" is the last 'word in good sports . . .
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"A place for everything and everything in its
place"-efliciency, leadership-a mind whose genius
no one will ever understand-always scintillating,
always at the head of the list-
Long creamy cars-exquisitely mono amme
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stationery-appreciation for the unusual in clothes,
people, etc.-a deep-rooted inborn sensitiveness and
Truly one of G. P. S.'s outstanding-this is Jean.
MARY HELEN HARDIN
A stoic, with a certain sophistication striving for
the much-sought smoothness-frankness and wit, love
of luxury- ultra-ultra dance rhythms, hair-dos,
dance steps and clothes-a good mixer-torrid days
at Daytona Beach, dark even tans and bright lip-
Quick comprehensiveness in her studies-betrays
few emotions, never any tears-passion for moderne
-"Neanna" is tops in dependability and thorough
in loyalty ...... .
The rustling of crisp, starched, well-fitting uni-
forms-keen, calculating eyes, summing up the re-
sults of well-managed stage decorating-A quick,
aesthetic sense of beauty and balanced art-Low,
modernistic, silver and black lounges, scattered near
glass-top tables centerpieced by white figurines-
mirrors lining the walls, redecting severe black and
white evening dress of formal cut- with the palest
of orchids on her shoulder-that well-groomed look
-only a simplicity and accent on beauty-
The smell of glue, the click of scissors and the
flutter of paper, designing and redesigning our an-
nual-our one acknowledged artist ......
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Arias from Mme. Butterfly and Carmen dramat
ically sung in bell-like soprano tones which iloat
through the Senior room at lunch period- cleverly
sketched flappers covering Latin and French papers
-gleeful laughter and hardheadedness-
Oriental atmosphere Japanese klmonas queerly
carved jade pieces-lotus flowers in her hair reiiect
ing midnite moons-American? English? neither,
but an individual' rsonallty
! Unusual beauty of face and complexion setting
off a tall figure-a student industriously working
away, friendly smiles and genial disposition- "Soft
speech and sweet smiles"-Uncommon sensitiveness
shown in expressive eyes-
Dainty, pink ruflles and fragrant old-fashioned
nose-gays-a wee golden locket against a creamy
throat-obliging and congenial, this is Alice .....
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Recipe For a Successful Senior Class
THE INGREDIENTS I
Girls, any number, to be added at intervals,
1 full cup of activities to each girl,
1 cup of joys and a pinch of sorrow to each girlg
Plenty of essay contestsg
For the foundation of this concoction, we shall take 10 girls and name them: Nelson,
Ruth, Presh, Jean, Elizabeth, Gertrude, Dot, Margaret Campbell, Betty Marus, and
Margaret Rothberger. Place these girls in G. P. S. and give them plenty to do. Season
with sunshine, rain, and mischief. The first year, for Gertrude, add the superlative of
cutest, and let Presh, Betty, and Campbell stand out as attendants to the May Queen.
The second year, to the mixture add nine more girls: Alice Davenport, Basketball
Queen Bitsey, Alice Raht, musical Mary Stewart, Betty Billups, blue-eyed Florence, Bar-
bara, and the two inseparable friends, Mary Helen and Martha. Drop in an essay con-
test and mix well. Sprinkle with joy and set aside for the summer vacation.
The third year add two more girls: Beverly and another Betty, the artistic Ashmead.
Toss a basketball into the bowl and place this mixture out in the gym to chill.
Two more "B's" are added the fourth year, Buffalow and Butts. From the mixture
remove Ruth and Florence, who are going on a world tour. Liberally scatter the mixing
bowl with snapshots which they send. Drop in a sophomore play and an operetta. Stir.
Sprinkle with sorrow, Ruth will not return to the mixing bowl.
The fifth year add one girl, Peggy Mabry. Her "nose for news" will give the mix-
ture publicity. Add M. and M. history notebooks and two French puppet shows. Break
a city-wide essay contest into the center of the mixture, Mary Helen and Nelson will
stand up with prizes. Drop the superlative "most talented" on Mary Stewart. Beat an
operetta into the mixture. Shake more sorrow into the mixing bowl, Nelson, Gertrude,
and Margaret Campbell are leaving it.
In the sixth and last year of mixing add Lenora Moore and a seasoning of senior
icings and superlatives. Add a few more essay contests and a scholarship or two. To
make the mixture spicy and fragrant, fold in odors from the lab, a little HCI, and trips
to the glass factory and paper mill. Stir in several cups of Dramatic Club, Glee Club,
French Club, The Annual, basketball, May Days, lessons, fun and parties. Turn the
contents of the bowl out on a floured board and wrap each girl in white linen. Sprinkle
each with the sorrow of leaving the others, and send them out into the world to rise or
fall as befits a cake.
-Peggy Dean Butts.
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Senior Will '
E, THE SENIOR CLASS of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Eight, being of sound
mind fwe hopej and memory, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last
will and testament, to-wit:
I, Betty Ashmead, will my artistic ability to the oncoming Seniors. They'll need
it to draw Miss Whitaker's favorite reactions.
I, Florence Bagley, will my carefully-coiffed hair to Elizabeth Ann Farris.
I, Mary Stewart Becking, will my melifluous alto voice and my "absolute pitch" to
the Glee Club to sustain them in their weaker moments.
I, Betty Billups, do hereby bequeath my pertness and my air ,of confidence to the
Seventh Grade. They will find these very helpful acquisitions with which to face the
world in general and G. P. S. in particular.
I, Martha Buffalow, leave my ever-faithful willingness to supply music for all occa-
sions to Mary Caroline Morrison to be continued during the noon hour.
I, Peggy Dean Butts, leave my cooperative spirit and mygreat loyalty to the school
to Mary Catherine Fred.
I, Mary Catherine Coffey, will my Red Cross duties and my poor families to anyone
who wants the job.
I, Dorothy Crabtree, leave my beautiful golden hair to Dorothy Brown so that hers
may, this time, be more lasting.
I, Alice Davenport, will my sweet disposition to Miss Zeigler, in the hopes that she
may find it useful in a year or so fafter the novelty of married life wears offj.
I, Beverly Eaves, will my ability to "strike a pose" and tell a good yarn to Miss
I, Presh Evans, do bequeath my withering glances and my left eyebrow to Miss
Duffy so that she may some day learn how to put over a sarcastic look.
We, Martha Griscom and Mary Helen Hardin, will our terpsichorean art and our
ingenious new dance steps to Martha Gambill and Nancy Moses. They catch on so
I, Jean Grote, will my utter femininity and my inborn coyness to Eba Smallwood.
I, Peggy Mabry, leave my job as publicity agent for the school to the' Freshmen,
trusting, of course, that theirs will not be of another kind.
I, Barbara McCallie, will my ability to be different to anyone who thinks shei can
get by with it.
I, Betty Marus, hereby will my executive ability and the responsibilities of my
various duties and chores to Adeline Moon.
I, Alice Raht, will my proficiency in collecting rings, bracelets, and other trinkets
to-well, may the best girl win.
We, the Senior Class, leave the memory of our brilliant career and our remarkable
record fin more ways than onej to the school as an ever-present example and inspira-
tion to those who come after us.
Signed, sealed, published and declared as and for their last will and testament by
the above named testators, in our presence, who have, at their request, and in their
presence, signed our name as witness thereto. Q
-Mary Helen Hardin, '38.
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ELL," I thought, as I settled back in the most comfortable rocking chair in my
southwest corner room of the Old Ladies' Home, "well, any woman on her
eightieth birthday has a right to look at her scrapbook instead of straining her
brain over a two-letter word meaning 'a hypothetical force' just because some moron
put it in a cross-word puzzle." With this I opened my scrapbook and embarked on a
sea of clippings. By chance the pages opened at the section about the class of '38 back
at G. P. S.
London, Jan. 8, 1949- Miss Mary Stewart Becking tonight plays a command per-
formance before His Majesty at Buckingham Palace. Her selections will be entirely
her own compositions. It is rumored that her gown will be the new "Fresh Green,"
brought into favor by that scintillating cosmopolite and friend of Miss Becking, Miss
Presh Evans. The creation was ordered recently from the salon of McCallie and Ash-
Scanning each page carefully, I followed with interest the career of the Blonde
Venus, Dot Crabtree. Ah, those good old days when we played golf together! Those
happy afternoons spent in the rough before deadly approach shots made her the sensa-
tion of the sporting world! And the headlines when she ended her meteor-like career
in a sudden marriage and retirement.
Then I became interested in the outstanding successes of the Modern Ballet, star-
ring Mary Helen Hardin and Martha Griscom. Well can I remember the Fifties when
their routines revolutionized the dancing of the world. Alice Raht did all their scenery,
and Martha Buffalow was in charge of the music. What a combination!
An entirely different spirit prevailed the next pages, the history of the "Sorrowful
Seventies." Not even the brilliant satires of Peggy Dean Butts could lighten the at-
mosphere. Twice war was barely averted by the diplomacy of Betty Marus and Flor-
ence Bagley, world-famous for their statesmanship. Except for the work of that great
humanitarian, Mary Katherine Coffey, thousands would have starved during that period
of recession. Beverly Eaves, greatest actress since Bernhardt, gave her services for
charity performances, without her America's morale would have been crushed. But
now, since the great work of Betty Billups, such a depression is impossible. Glancing
at a clipping, I saw one of her campaign slogans: "A chicken in every pot." Strangely
enough the next article also was about chickens. Written in the inimitable style of
Peggy Mabry, it told of Miss Alice Davenport's heroic defense of a dog charged with
disturbing the peace and wilfully murdering eight Japanese chickens.
"What is a chicken?" Miss Davenport exclaimed. "A lot of feathers and a few
bones! But a dog-ah, a dog-is a heart beating with love for his master, a tail wag-
ging with joy, eyes gleaming with love, one of God's finest creations!" She won her
case and eternal fame as a dog lover with that speech. Indeed, there are none like her
now-nor will there ever be again a class like that of '38.
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An Aclieu to G. P.
I Class Poem 1
Once more the spring has comeg once rrmre the month of May,'
And with the month of May has come our graduation day.
Some of 'us have been here from the seventh grade-the start,'
But now the time seems very short when we're ready to depart
Other girls have been here five years-four, three-, or two,
But were it only one- we would still hate to leave you.
We've been in the operettas and in plays of various kinds,
And with our many lessons we have exercised our minds.
We've taken English, history, biology, and math,
And we've followed Caesar along a dificult path.
We've "lived along and liked it" and have had a lot of fun,
But now we've come to the end of a twelve years' "home run."
Of our high school education we are almost at the end,
But we'll always remember G. P. S. as a friend.
Whether we abide here or abroad in other lands-
For your teachers and the things for which you stand,
There will in our hearts be only love: and now to you-
To you- oh G. P. S., we 'must bid an adieu!
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A voice, nice and loud,
Effective in a crowd.
Beautiful, graceful, and tall,
She can really make men fall.
Fussy and stubborng everyone's petg
You can't change her mind once it gets set.
A good quarreler and a wind-bag,
Quick moving, never does she lag.
A complexion so grand and mien so demure,
If you get to know her, you'll fall to be sure.
' Never gets excited, talks slow,
To see her knit is quite a show.
Pretty hands, curly hairy
Look out-she's got something there!
Earnest worker we hear tell,
Does her work and does it well.
MARY KATHARINE FRED
Stately, lovely, affectionate,
Carries no grudge and has no hate.
So smart in booksg uses such big words,
Gets the teachers down and floors the herd
EMMY JANE GRISCOM
Good-looking, smart, poetic,
Genius in art, also athletic.
Slim, well liked and giggly,
To stay near her long makes you jiggly.
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Short, practical, and smart,
Grand southern voice touches your heart.
She hails from Texas wild,
But is really pretty mild.
SARA C. JONES
Prim, pretty, prissy,
But really not a sissy.
MARY KATHARINE KENNEDY
Cuts up, talks all around fine 5
Here's a tip, girls-find out her line.
Chubsy, popular and cute,
Loves candy, cake and fruit.
Sweet, timid, young thing,
Likes to play and sing.
Sweet tempered and quiet, -
In studies so bright.
Pleasure-loving and silly,
But not so very chilly.
A lassie in Cleveland bred,
Her face with smiles is fed.
Stands erect, sits straight: .
Kind, sweet, knows no hate.
Smart, good natured, funny,
Gay and sweet as honey.
Short, argumentive, red-head,
Listens to all that is said.
FRANCES WILCOX l
Hair alwa s looks nice and neat
Liked by all and treats all sweet.
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House Parties at Fullericlge
MRS. CLAUDE E. FULLER- Center
MR. CLAUDE E. FULLER-Right of Center
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1 ELLA FRANCES BAIRD
1 Noted for her giggles and musical ability.
Little, luscious, ladylike.
MARY MARGARET BLAKER
Quiet and reserved, beautiful dimples.
JANE WORTH BROWN
Tall, slender, gentle.
ELLEN CLARE CAMERON
Bright, aifable, popular
A constant flow of chatter.
Sometimes dreamy, sometimes gay, always
Clever, a good actress.
Dignified, dimpled, darling.
MAE ETHEL GLENN
Tall and regal, with a 'low husky voice.
Slender, quiet, withdrawing.
1 BAIRD MCCLURE
Popular, sincere, clever.
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Bland, loves horses, a general favorite.
Temperamental, venturesome, sagacious.
Queenly, marvelous hair, gorgeous clothes.
Sweet, sedate, intellectual.
J UDITH SMITH
Clever, cute, considerate.
' Doughty, dainty, delectable.
Observant, brainy, gay.
Witty, lots of fun.
JANE WATKIN S
Slight, twinkling, vivacious.
A merry, mischievous, mimic.
Friendly, thoughtful, pleasing.
Deliberate, animated, cute.
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With her eyes so blue
She seems to entrance you, too.
BETTY AVERY I
With her constant chatter
She keeps her classes in a clatter.
With a nature so kind
One like her is hard to find.
MAXIN E BLOCK
With her manner serene
She looks just like a movie queen.
With her brilliant mind
She will never get behind.
With her up-turned nose
She can never make any foes.
MARY VIRGINIA CAMPBELL
With her Southern drawl
She's the envy of us all.
With her laugh so merry
She makes a party light and airy.
Whose rhymes are known
She hasn't time to do her own.
With her musical ability i
She is to Mr. Miller a great utility.
With her dress so neat-
Now that is very hard to beat.
With her dancing so light i
She makes boys wonder at the sight.
With a smile so sweet
Sheusweeps us right off our feet.
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MARY FISKE HASKINS
With her disposition so sweet
She's really quite a treat.
MARGARET LEE HOPE R
With her questions galore
How can she ask any more?
With her manner so stately
We all admire her greatly. .
With her grace and beauty
She also has a sense of duty.
With her quiet little air
She gets around anywhere. if
With her eye-lashes so rare
She makes people turn and stare.
With her yearn for art
She's really very smart.
PEGGY MCMILLAN I
With her shy little giggle '
She's always in a wiggle.
With her hair so curly
She get all the boys early.
With her winning ways
She's also very good in plays.
With her cute personality
We're glad we live in her locality.
SARAH TEMPLE .
With her unusual pep
She makes all of us step.
BETTY ROSE WEILL
With her laugh and yelp
She's always calling out for help.
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She has many a cute retort
JENNY LOU COX
Wlth Shlhy halr and eyes so rare
W1ll cause the world to stop and stare
e IS talented In art
And ln the SHRITS of the heart
SAMMY LOU DAVIS
Wlth her camellla sk1n
All of us she does wm'
MARY LOUISE GILLIAM
Wlth her good complexlon
She IS the class's own selectlon
Smart talented very llterary
Has a brlght smlle usually merry
MARY HATCHETT '
Slow but sure wxll win the race - '
Where she goes she leaves no trace -,
JO ANN MANZ ,
There is no need of alarm L
But her ideal is a stock farm 'N
EBA SMALLWOOD 5
Dressed in her shorts,
She's the school's best sport. ,f
Pretty, not much to say, V ,
But really very gay. '1
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Talkative, excitable, short, '
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V LIZZIE LEE ALLISON
A is attractive, amiable, and alert,
She's a grand dancer, her friends all assert.
B is brainy, bashful and blonde,
Of playing basketball she is most fond.
C is clever, cute, and composed,
In her light curly head a fine brain is enclosed.
D is dark, determined and daring,
The honors in basketball she'll always be
E is efficient, eloquent, and elfish,
Most energetic, and very unseliish.
F is fastidious, fanciful, and fair,
A graceful dancer, with lovely hair.
G is gentle, gymnastic, and gay,
Fond of swimming, and loves to play.
MARY C. DORSCHEID
H is happy, handsome and humorous,
Because of kindness her friends are most
' BETTY EVANS
I is industrious and interesting indeed,
She's kind and generous to those in need.
J is jocular, juvenile and just,
Her cheerful kindness can never rust.
VIRGINIA J. FRAZIER
K is kind, knowing and keen
She's the keenest pal you've ever seen.
Q CHARLOTTE GOREE
I L is laudable, loving, and loyal,
Her lovely voice is always applaudable.
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Eighth Grade I
MARY DAVID HOUSTON
N is natural, nice, and neat,
A music enthusiast, she's always sweet.
modest, a meek mademoiselle,
Quickly she learned to play basketball well.
0 is obedient, obliging, and original,
In our school she's not an aboriginal.
is patient, popular, and polite,
Wearing smart clothes is her chief delight.
. MARY C. MORRISON
Q It's a question which quality commences
That's she's a good all-'round sport will
have to do.
ANNIE K. PHILLIPS
is responsible and quite a reader, B
In Metropolitan ro es some day she'll be
S is sweet, studious, and serene,
Her sense of humor is always keen.
. JUSTINE ROBINSON
is talented, taciturn, and tall,
Because of intelligence she's leader of all.
U is unselfish, useful, and unique,
Those! wishing amusement er company
BARBARA THARPE .
is vivacious, versatile, and visionary,
Has large velvety eyes, and a voice that
W is Winsome, willing, and witty,
She has too many good trait
is exact, and extremely fair,
X-ray her brain and you'll find a horse there.
' BETTY WINGER
Y is youthful gaiety with yellow hair,
There's always fun when she's there. I
is A and B Sections, too, I
And now that we've gone the alphabet
The Eighth Grade should be well known
to put in
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Q Seventh Grade
I "DUCKY" ANDERSON IS the one
Whos fun of spirit and full of fun.
' ROSE ANDREWS always does her best,
And gets a good grade on every test.
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KATHARINE BETTERTON is a whiz,
Especially in a Geography quiz.
LORRAINE BLOCK is never slow,
In mind and body she will grow.
BARBARA BOYD is her name,
With her art she's sure to find fame.
JANE BRETSKE would get many banners
If they were given for pretty manners.
Of MARY GARDENER I can truly say,
That she is Bright in every way.
BETTY CAROTHERS likes to clown,
But is a friend who won't let you down.
MARIE CARTINHOUR, a girl you all know,
Has never been known to have a foe.
MARY LYNN CHAPIN is everyone's friend,
And we are all for her till the end.
MARY COGHLAN, so nice and neat,
Without her our class would not be complete.
I guess you know this CONNELL, GENE,
A nicer girl we've never seen.
FRANCES CROWELL is the one
Who studies till her work is done.
Y This girl's name is MARGARET DIVINE,
We're glad to know a girl so fine.
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Seventh Gracie I
Here's a girl called EVANS, JESSE-
To us she's better than Good Queen Besse.
This girl's name is MARJORIE FOX, ,
She's the one with very red locks.
FLORENCE HARRIS is very smart-
A friend from whom we'd hate to part.
You know this girl is PHYLLIS HUDE,
We've never known her to be rude.
Everyone knows this JACOBS, JANE,
Who makes sunshine while it's
pouring down rain.
HELEN MCDONALD, who never fails,
Is full of true and imaginary tales.
NANCY MANSUR is full of wit
And never fails to make a hit.
MARILYN MILLER is very sweet-
A girl that everyone should meet.
FRANCES OEHMIG is a dear,
A girl that everyone likes to be near.
AUGUSTA PATTEN, with long red hair,
Is always very fair and square.
SYLVIA QUINN has a way
Of getting brighter every day.
MARYLEN SMITH, daughter of a Dean,
She's following in his footsteps, that's plain
to be seen.
KATHARIN E STREET is not much of a
After you've read these, you'1l know it. J
DOROTHY TEMPLE knows the way
To put plenty of spirit into a play.
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J EAN GEOTE
Assistant Editor Editor
Asst. Business Manager
MARY STEWART BECKING BARBARA MCCALLIE B1-:TTY ASHMEAD
Business Manager Art Editor Art Editor
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. S. ANNUAL BOARD of the well known M. 0. Clark
Lines has been safely anchored in Kaleidoscope Har-
bor after a year C37-'38J in voyaging on Sea G. P. S.
A tranquil and profitable trip was due to the expert guid-
ance of Captain Betty Marus and Co-mate Jean Grote, and
also to the frequent advice and helpful information from
the Mrs. M. 0. Clark who is head of the Clark Lines.
Purser Mary Stewart Becking and Assistant Florence
Bagley attended to all fuel supplies by sale of various
necessities to travelers on G. P. S. Sea. As they cruised
along, scenes of interest and beauty were skillfully trans-
ferred to canvas by the masterful strokes of two very apt
marine artists, Betty Ashmead and Barbara McCallie.
May next year's crew of the S. S. Annual Board have
as enjoyable a sailing as this year's!
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Mary Stewart Becking
M. K. Coffey
Mary Helen Hardin
Glee Club Members
Ella Frances Baird
Ellen Clare Cameron
Mary K. Fred
Emmy Jane Griscom
Mary Fiske Haskins
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NE of the many interesting activities at G. P. S. is the musical department under
the direction of Miss Helen Ziegler.
Every year the Glee Club presents an operetta, and this year's was "Love Goes
South." Miss Ziegler directed all solos and choruses while Miss Mary Hannah Tucker
had charge of the spoken parts. Much hard work on the part of both the directors and
the actors resulted in a great success. The leading roles were played by Mary S. Beck-
ing, Martha Griscom, Mary Helen Hardin, Lenora Coghlan, Beverly Eaves, Betty Ster-
chi, Emmy Griscom, and Marion Butterfield. Other parts were taken by Eba Sinallwood,
Betty Marus, and Barbara McCallie. The rest of the Glee Club, which consists of forty
girls, formed the choruses. '
Another presentation by the Glee Club is a Christmas program. This year it con-
sisted entirely of a tableau accompanied by carols and scripture readings. The tableau
was of course the Christmas scene in Bethlehem, with Mary C. Coffey making a very
lovely 'Mary.' The Glee Club sang, among other carols, "Silent Night," "While Shepherds
Watched Their Flocks," "We Three Kings of Orient Are," and "Joy To The World," while
the Christmas passages from the different Gospels were read between them. The
colorful tableau, the fiickering candles held by each girl, the white uniforms, the beauti-
ful scripture, and the carols sung out clearly, presented a very impressive and enjoyable
NDER THE able direction of Miss Mary Hannah Tucker, those who are so talented
form our dramatic club. Members of this are elected according to their dramatic
ability shown in class plays. Every year the dramatic club presents a play which
is always greatly looked forward to and enjoyed by the rest of the school.
The members of the club are Betty Ashmead, president, Betty Sterchi, treasurerg
Betty Marus, Jean Grote, Mary Stewart Becking, Martha Griscom, Marion Butterfield,
Margaret Boggess, Emmy J. Griscom, Mary K. Kennedy, and Eba Smallwood.
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EHE referee's whistle shrillsg the crowd of multi-colored uniforms cheer deafeningly,
and out into our newly-enclosed gymnasium step the teams. And what teams they
are! One is neatly bedecked in white shorts and shirts-the other quite nifty in
blue and black, our school colors. V
Now for the battle! Napoleon never fought more furiously, nor did Caesar have
such cooperation as did these enthusiastic girls. They are prepared to conquer the
world, and truly our gymnasium vibrates with the combination of excited shrieks and
- running feet.
Time out! Once more the walls echo with the invigorating sound of young, happy
voices. Passers-by smile as they hear such ample examples of the enthusiasm of youth,
and plans for satisfactory sound-proofing, no doubt, run through our principals' minds.
We gather again breathlessly for the last half of our game. The team work is
remarkableg the sportsmanship praiseworthy. "The best game of the year," we say.
The whistle blows and the name of the winners resounds throughout the building. The
Juniors are the victors! Congratulations, you are truly goody but don't forget, the
Sophs gave you competition.
Finally our varsity team is picked: Eba Smallwood, Alice Davenport, Sara Temple,
Marion Butterfield, Mary King, Mary K. Fred. All chosen for ability, sportsmanship,
and general excellence. Thus another season ends. Thus we say farewell to 1938 Bas-
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dear old Static.
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gr-ado play. what would
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Helen: "Find I'1l
EMMY JANE GRISCOM
GRACE J ARNAGIN MARY GovAN
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31 N spite of its name, which no doubt gives you no clue as to what it is, the Static,
started in '32, is what we proudly call our school paper. At intervals of about
six weeks it gives us and outsiders too fthough we mention no particular schools, we
imagine you can guess two at leastj, a brief resume of events that have occurred around
school and also odd bits here and there about our different schoolmates.
Naturally, the kind of board there is determines the type of paper that is produced,
bad or indifferent. This board consists of dependable, capable and original girls who
are elected each year by the retiring board. This year we can certainly say that our
board fills all the requirements mentioned and has served faithfully.
Such a project as this needs of course some head or adviser. To 'such a one, great
thanks are due for a guiding hand and for helpful suggestions. In our case all the
credit is due to Mrs. M. 0. Clark, whose help and advice has made possible a creditable
paper. Those on the Static Board of '37-'38 are Marion Butterfield, business managerg
Betty Sterchi, Grace Jarnagin, Ann Crews, Mary Govan, Bettye Thompson, Anne Lind-
sey and Emmy Griscom.
I HIS year under the able supervision of Miss Anne McCallie, G. P. S. formed a new
organization. This was the French Club, whose members were restricted to Junior
and Senior classes. At the first meeting held in September, officers were elected.
Those elected were: presidents, Barbara McCallie and Martha Griscomg vice-presidents,
Anne Lindsey and Betty Thompson, treasurers, Marion Butterfield and Frances Wilcoxg
secretaries, Beverly Eaves and Mary H. Harding librarians, Betty Ashmead and Peggy
D. Butts. All programs were conducted in French in order to give the French students
practice in French conversation. The meetings usually consisted of singing French
songs, playing French games and having vocabulary drills. In November, G. P. S. and
McCallie French Clubs met together and a play, "Parlez Moi D'Amour," was presented
with a McCallie member and several G. P. S.'ers participating. At Christmas a program
of French holiday greetings, songs and stories made the meeting very enjoyable. In
February a short play about the life of Joan of Arc, with Mary Katherine Fred as the
heroine, was presented along with several tableaux. The last program of the year had
Corsica as its subject and presented the life, customs and traditions of the country.
We can well say that the Club was a success and that next year's Juniors and
Seniors have something to look forward to.
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0 UST to add to the variety of things and also to encourage whatever dramatic talent
ill there is in school, every year the seventh and eighth grades, the freshmen and the
sophomores present their class play. Then as a sort of grand climax The Makeup Box
made up of members of the Junior and Senior classes, chosen for their prohciency in the
"divine art," produce the Dramatic Club Play. This year the plays have been especially
good, both in acting and in directing.
The seventh grade play, directed by Miss Tucker, was a morality play called "On
the Path of the Child." Given during the last period on Friday afternoon as it is cus-
tomary, it taught a valuable lesson and set a good example for the weekend. The plot
concerned a young child and her choice of companions to accompany her on life's long
way. Showing admirable taste, the child deserted Folly, Greedy, Vanity, and others
of their ilk for Courage, Patience, Love, and other personified virtues. Very creditable
performances were turned in by the whole cast: Augusta Patten, Jesse Evans, Barbara
Boyd, "Ducky" Anderson, Jean Connell, Marilyn Miller, Helen McDonald, Katherine
Street, and Frances Crowell.
"Calico Land," which was sponsored by Mrs. Clark, gave the whole eighth grade a
chance to participate and to cover themselves with glory. The story told of some child-
ren taken on a picnic by a somewhat Absent-minded professor and his lovely wife. In
the course of events, the children, still accompanied by the two adults, ended up in
Calico Land where everyone does what he pleases and, it follows as the night must
day, is dirty. Eventually the children tired of dirt and tummy aches caused by unwise
and immoderate eating only to find that there was no exit from this land of complete
freedom. Then after the discovery that the only escape lay in cleanliness, the professor,
his wife, and their charges trooped out of Calico Land, followed by all the inhabitants
as well as the king of the realm.
The freshman play, "The Cat's Whiskers," dealt with a murder which turned out to
be not a murder but a mistake made by some nosey neighbors. It seems that the cat
stole the steak for dinner, and led on by the emptiness of the apartment, some blood
stains on the fioor, and other incriminating circumstances, the aforesaid nosey neighbors
supposed that our hero had murdered our heroine. Under the competent direction of
Miss Alice McCallie all, of course, ended well for Nancy Moses, Sarah Temple, Elizabeth
Nixon, Betty Avery, Mildred Carothers, Elizabeth Bradley, and Hilda Hude.
The ever-popular "Sire de Maletroit's Door" was presented by the sophomores.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Clark, the play was beautifully done. How beautiful but
indiscreet Blance de Maletroit was forced by her proud grandfather to marry the gallant
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Denis Whom she had never seen before but fortunately fell in love with at sight held
the breathless interest of the school as the romantic story unfolded. We all owe a vote
of thanks to Jean Champion, Ella Frances Baird, Betty Thatcher, Mary Margaret Blaker,
Burnett Saunders, Dorothy Tharpe, and Baird McClure for their excellent performances.
Maintaining the high standard set by the class plays, "The Princess and the Gob-
lins" indeed did credit to the Dramatic Club. Since the play was presented on a Satur-
day morning, the many children that attended furnished an appreciative audience. In
due course, Curdie rescued Princess from the goblins, the Grandmother soliloquized, and
the goblins acted as goblins generally do. Now wearing their much deserved laurels
are: Nita Campbell, Betty Marus, Betty Ashmead, Emmy Jane Griscom, Marion Butter-
field, Betty Sterchi, Florence Bagley, Mary Katherine Coffey, Mary Katherine Fred,
Martha Buifalow, Betty Dorscheid, Mary Helen Hardin, Peggy Dean Butts, Mary Stew-
art Becking, Margaret Boggess, Mary King, Dorothy Elizabeth Evans, Ann Lindsey, and
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Grace McCallie Memorial Scholarship
Maid. of Honor
MARY KATHERINE COFFEY
MARY STEWART BECKING
ueen and Court
Hluy Qucwz - BETTY MARUS
Maid of I-lonor- M.ARY KATHERINE
Twin Bmrcrs - BARBARA BOYD, JEAN
Herald-A SYLVIA QUINN
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Time Marches On
fP7'1:Z6 Short Storyj
OW just relax and. pretend you are "America's sleepheart" while I tell you a bed-
time story that will make you "sleep like a kitten and awake fresh as a daisy."
Once upon a. time Little Red Riding Hood stood looking out the window "watching
the Fords go by." Now if you don't believe that Fords are "from the royal family of
motordom," just "ask the man who owns one." But the sight of these autos speeding
down the street did not interest Little Red Riding Hood. She was very unhappy because
here she was "staying at home when her telephone should have been ringing constantly."
" 'There's a reason,' " sighed our heroine as she turned to answer her mother's call.
" 'Even my best friend won't tell me.' "
"Little Red Riding Hood," her mother said, "your grandmother has 'that tired feel-
ing.' I have fixed a basket for you to take her. I hope these things will help her regain
'the smile of health? Among other things there's some 'milk from contented cows,'
some brown bread-'it's toastedg' and one of the '57 varieties of Heinz's products. It's
getting late and I want. you to be sure to come home early. You know the wolf comes
out of the wood when it is dark."
Little Red Riding Hood took the basket and started out through the woods. She
came to a clump of daisies and thought, "I love my granny, why not 'say it with How-
ers' ? "
She stooped to pick the daisiesg and as she straightened up, she noticed that the
shadows were creeping in around her. Remembering her mother's warning, she turned
to run, but then across her path was the utattle-tale gray" shadow that said the wolf
was behind that bush. She was terribly frightened, but his kind voice dispelled her
fears. When she told him where she was going, he trotted off through the woods. In a
few minutes Little Red Riding Hood came out into the open.
In the meantime, the wolf ran to Grandmother's house, ate her, and got in her bed.
When Little Red Riding Hood knocked on the door, the wolf told her to come in. She
ran up to the bed and said, "Oh, Grandmother, here is a basket that mother sent you."
She paused, startled, "Oh, what big eyes you have!"
"I use 'Murine for my eyes! It makes them all the better to see you with."
"And your ears are so big!"
"All the better to hear you with!"
"What big, strong teeth you have!"
"I never have 'Pink toothbrush? They are strong to eat you with!" screamed the
wolf as he leaped from the bed. -Screaming, Little Red Riding Hood ran toward the
door. Just then a wood cutter ran in and killed the wolf with his axe. " 'Oh, it's good
to hear your voice'!" panted Little Red Riding Hood.
Here the real fairy tale ends but there is a sequel to it. You see, the woodman
was a handsome young man, and he immediately fell in love with Little Red Riding
Hood because of her "school girl complexion." They were married right away and built
a house at the edge of the wood. Here Red Riding Hood swept and cleaned and used
"ivory for her dishes" because it "hasn't scratched yet." Because they were poor, our
happy couple made their "money go three times as far" and there was "an income for
life for husband and wife."
While she was getting breakfast one morning, her husband said to her, "I like
your biscuits. They have 'the seal of perfect bakingn' In fact, 'they satisfy! "
-Peggy Dean Butts.
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ER eyes were closed and a moan came from her pale lips. She was conscious of
voices but only from afar. Her inert body seemed to float through space, having
no anchor. She stirred and as she did so, she heard a masculine voice pierce the
thick curtain of unconsciousness.
"Lord! what a sight! Poor kid, her party days are over. Not even a mother could
love a face like that! She must have been dragged face downwards." The voices ceased
as suddenly as it had begun. Other strange bodiless voices joined in, making a monoton-
She remembered now what had happened, where she was and her identity. A speed-
ing car, she, Sandra, was driving, a girl was driving-no, she was driving, a girl with
her, a screech of brakes, a wet spot in the road-and then soft, velvety darkness-pro-
tective darkness which had ruthlessly been snatched from her, leaving her broken and
quivering, exposed to the crowd.
Whom was she with-who was the girl? Had that horrible scream belonged to
her or some spectator The girl? Now she remembered, it was Mary-Mary, the shy,
mousy little friend who had done so much for and with her. Mary, whose personality
had made her so inconspicuous and who had always complimented Sandra, the socialite.
Wlhere was she? Hadn't they found her? Maybe she was still in the car! She must
She groaned and made little fluttery signs with her hands. A man's firm hand
touched her forehead and a soothing voice said, "Be still. We are going to take you
and your friend to the hospital. Soon you'll be comfortable and resting all right. Could
you tell me your name ?"
She relaxed at the word friend and whispered faintly, "Sandra." Sounds and voices
gradually became distinguishable. A woman's strident whine was heard above the
murmur of the crowd.
"Look at her face! I can't stand it! It's not human-take me away! It's horrible!"
She sobbed hysterically as they tried to quiet her.
She lay there, not crushed physically but spiritually. Her beauty! Her only hold
on the mad giddy world she lived in was destroyed! Her only fame in the realms in the
world of society, her one mark of distinction snatched from' her just when she needed
it most! The blackness of horror closed over her head-not the warm darkness from
whence she had just wakened but a hideous blackness, sucking her very soul, the person
Sandra, down into it.
A little sigh of despair shook her as she felt herself being lifted into the ambulance.
As it raced on its mission of aid, the soft, welcome darkness returned, bringing with it
the salve of forgetfulness.
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Two white-clad internes came down the graveled path from the morgue. Their
shoes made a pleasant scuffing noise on the brown pebbles. Their voices were tempo-
rarily hushed as the realization of the world they lived in came over them. This morn-
ing a mother had welcomed a cuddly baby, a life had begun in pain and perspiration.
Now a life had ended, a beautiful girl had died in pain and anguish, hopelessly and de-
One of the internes grinned selfconsciously, attempting to cover this sudden emotion
that brought tears to his eyes and a lump to his throat. He had not yet gained the hard
shell of indifference necessary to one who has given his life to the alleviation of pain.
"Oh, well, she was a society dame! She probably didn't do anything worthwhile!
Just posed for pictures-you know, Sandra Ellsworth at the beach"-"Sandra Ellsworth
at the Orphans Picnic"-that sort of hooey! Nobody will miss her." His voice trailed
off as he tried to cover the trembling of his underlip with a far-from nonchalant yawn.
"Yeah sure! but she was so pretty. She should have lived. She was only injured
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internally-and not bad at that. I can't understand it-you'd have thought she would
have wanted to live. Instead that poor kid in there is alive-and fighting to live. Her
face scarred beyond recognition-and yet she wants to live, and the other one not
scratched, and she seemed to die willingly."
"Poor little Mary! Life isn't worth fighting for now if she only knew it!"
They wandered into the huge, mysterious halls, unconsciously lowering their voices.
en onenof the inscriptions along the hall was Portia's speech from the "Merchant of
"And earthly power doth then show likest God's
When mercy seasons justice."
As the swinging doors swung close, a question seemed to drift out into the air. A
ghostly whisper seemed to ask, "Mercy? Justice?"
I H onorable M ention 1
NE hot day a little, blue-eyed girl lay on an iron bed, her face distorted by pain
and the mortal agony of Death nearby. She clutched her mother's hand desper-
ately. Beads of perspiration stood out on her forehead, and her hair, damp, lay
flat against her head. She looked at her mother and tried to smile.
That day the honking of the automobiles, the clanging of the street cars, and all
the din of the city seemed louder. Her small, white hand fell limp against the bed. She
glanced upward. A mother's cry filled the air. He had paid a visit.
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The leaves rustled. She stopped and waited, as if touched by an invisible hand.
She called, "Rodney?" but heard no answer. he stopped again and turned, and there
in front of her he stood.
His face seemed transfigured. His eyes no longer had that tired look, and his hair
was once again black. She could see him as he was when he was young, tall and hand-
some. How she had struggled in her mind to recall one glimpse of that handsome, dark
head, but all was in vain-until now.
He caught both her hands' in his, and then he spoke. "Mary, come away with me.
You shall always lbe happy, no sorrow, sickness, or pain." Mary looked at him and
said, "It has been so long since I've seen you. My life has been completely empty with-
out you. I know you've been happy with Him."
"Much more than you can imagine," he replied, and then he said, "Sweet Mary,
come walk with me, I want to talk to you."
Some people say when the leaves turn brown and rustle, as the wind blows through
them, Mary can be seen walking and talking in her gentle, shy manner with Rodney.
Others say that it was He who took her away that autumn day.
Judged by Miss BEATRICE CHANDLER and Mas. Roy Fmxrs,
Instructors in English at the Chattanooga High School.
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I am more lonely than the pine trees are
That wail their grief upon the empty air:
And I am sadder than a morning star
Whose brilliance fades in blankness and despair.
No comfort's to be found in starring skies,
Nor does the night hold hope for dying spheres,
But you with pity stifle all my cries,
Compassionately wipe away my tears.
Let me live out my days in stubborn woe,
And beat my head against an unscaled wall,
Further than this I cannot, will not go,
And still you wound me with your endless call.
Oh, do not pity me because I must
Have pain. You, too, still keep your trust.
G. P. S.
P 1- e l u cl e
I Honorable Mentionj
I walk alone among the leafless trees,
Beside a stream too cold to dance and sing,
And Robin, who at signs of winter, flees,
Has not returned as yet to herald spring.
A sparrow, who with friends and family, stayed
When chilling frost and sleet began to fall,
Is huddled on a boughg her wings are frayed-
For food is scare and hunger threatens all.
Of all the seasons, winter is worst felt.
It speaks of death, of suffering and woe,
And though white covers beautify, they melt
Into a dismal slush when sun strikes snow.
But suddenly-Oh yes! It must be true!
I see a touch of spring-A violet blue!
Margaret Lee Hope,
Girls' Preparatory School,
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A Seller of Dreams
fPrize Essay 2
' VERY year, somewhere between March winds and April showers, Spring arrives.
T Like a beggar whose tattered brown rags are patched with new green, it slips
through the woods into the city and finds everyone's heart. It stretches its lovely
violet iingers toward the sun in prayer for warming rays. It shakes its misty hair on
sleeping plants to help them push through the hard winter earth. It dances up and down
the busy streets, beckoning. It pauses at the shop window and the milliner rushes to
put the latest chapeaux behind the great glass pane. It scornfully views the iiorist's
display, thinking how much lovelier nature's woodland greenhouse is.
It strolls through the park, smiling a self-satisfied smile as it sees the nursemaid
wink at the butler. Over on the park bench, it prods the harassed poet with inspiration.
It yawns, stretches, and moves on. It pats the head of a dirty child looking wistfully
at his more fortunate brother holding a streamlined fire engine. It gives word of en-
couragement to a tiny green worm trying to wiggle its way down the broad expanse of
a new grass blade. It whistles softly to the cocky little robin prancing over the fresh-
smelling earth. Spring walks ong' and each person lifts his head, smiles and hums a
fragmefit of a tune as it rustles by, selling dreams for the new season to "the poorest
The Vanishing Race
HAT has become of our Indians? They have vanished. Anyone knows that, you
say. But how? Did our noble forbears shoot them in the process of civilizing
them? Were they wiped out by smallpox or tuberculosis? Or did they merely
apply "Pond's Vanishing Cream" and disappear? No, after tireless research and pon-
derous thought I have found the answer.
Lo, the poor Indian leaped to his death! Yes, leaped! Surely you have heard that
touching little story about the Indian maiden and her white lover, or the Indian lad
and the white girl-that is, when both were not Indians. In days past, when an Indian
fell in love he or she was usually prevented, for some obscure reason, from having the
jewel of his or her choice. The unanimous solution seemed to be to leap over the near-
est cliff or waterfall. Sometimes they made it more dramatic by riding over on a horse.
fThis may account partially for the disappearance of the horsej.
No where are the facts. The United States has an approximate area of three mil-
lion square miles. There is at least one "Lovers Leap" to every five square miles or a
total of 600,000 leaping-off places. If we allow one and one-third Indians to a "Leap,"
since some of the parties involved were white, we account for the death of 8,000 Indians.
This is very close to the number which has vanished.
Of course, this is extremely sad, but let us console ourselves. We are probably
better off without them. Such over-emotional people would have retarded the progress
of our country greatly.
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Exams were over at long, long last,
And almost everyone at least passed.
Now today, we've gathered here,
The prophecy, the history, and the will to hear.
Class songs have been sung, from the seventh grade up,
And the contest winners presented with cups.
After the singing of "Auld Lang Syne"
Which the Seniors will sing for the final time,
To the gym for punch we'll adjourn,
And the "Kaleidoscope" will be given out by turns.
Tomorrow morning at ten-thirty,
We'll all go to the chapel at U. C.
There to the dignified "Processional" strains,
We'Il enter to take our places again.
There'll be a certificate or diploma for each,
And a few, other awards will reach.
Then, we'll march out in a dignified way,
Thinking joyfully that this is schoo1's last day.
The Seniors will weepg there'll be shaking of hands.
Don't worry, when you're a Senior, you'll understand.
So will close G. P. S.'s thirty-second year
In joy and gladnessg in regret and tears.
Tomorrow we'll leave, each for her way,
Tomorrow we'l1 leave for some grand holiday.
There'1l be trips to the east, west, south, and north,
When tomorrow from school we'll go gladly forth.
There'll be trips to the seashore, books, and rest.
There'll be plenty of parties and plenty of guests.
There'l1 be camping and picnicking in green, mossy dells,
And for some there'll even be wedding bells.
To Miss Ziegler - happiness in every way -
To the Seniors - a college life merry and gay!
To all the rest, from the great to the small-
A happy summer - we'll see you next fall!
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Compliments of J. C. Meatball, president
of "Meatball, Meatball Kz Meatball,"
Compliments of H. G. fButchJ Kennedy,
proprietor of "Kennedy's Beer Parlor,"
Nice goin' Seniors. Our school offers ex-
cellent opportunity for a well rounded
education. Send for our catalogue at
once. "Miss Grimes School of Auto
Get "Today's News Today"-Congratula-
tions from Hamilton County Informer.
Our heartiest greetings to the girls of
G. P. S.-Complete your education with
us. "Roundhead School of Railroad
May we express our appreciation to the
girls of G. P. S.-Southern Football
Compliments of R. U. Slurpingood, whole-
sale dealer for "Tennessee Tonic"-
Guaranteed to cure anything.
"We wish the Girls of G. P. S. health and
happiness for the rest of their lives.
Remember us as your friends until
your dying day."-Morgue's Funeral
Home, 1313 Westminster Avenue.
Notice to all seniors. We sell steel roll-
ing pins-Horseshoe Hardware Com-
Our congratulations to those who have
made our organization what it is to-
day-the girls of G. P. S. Speak Easv
Telephone Corporation, 1112 Bell
Congratulations seniors-Try our selec-
tion, we can fit anything. "Chatta-
nooga Blacksmith Shop," 1200 East
Congratulations Seniors! Try our new
5-lb. product. Southern Lipstick Com-
pany falso manufacturers of lard, auto
grease, and the world's best remedy for
Compliments of American Peaceworks,
Inc.. makers of bombs and shrapnel.
"All's fair in love and warg if you use
Compliments of Sadie Clutz, editor and
printer of "Fireside Social Climber."
Circulation 118 copies.
Congratulations Seniors! "See the world
from the air." We have special rates
for round trips to Reno from any city
in the U. S. Hotair Airworks Corp.,
Our best wishes be with you throughout
the years. Mike's Loan Office, 888
East 9th Street. "We pay cash on
RINGS, pins, watches, jewelry, and
Here's to you, Seniors-We appreciate
your trade-Leeper Narcotic Com-
pany-manufacturers of Browntooth
We congratulate you, seniors. Roaring
Railways, Inc. "Get Your Electric
Trains From Us."
Congratulations, Seniors-We are sorry
to see you leave. Belcher's Ice Cream
Parlor. Makers of the famous cheese,
Belchberger. 1 Droole Avenue.
May we congratulate you, Seniors! We
appreciate the purchase of even a small
yacht-prices ranging from S999,000 to
S999,000,000. Tenn. River Yacht Club,
999 Drizzle Avenue.
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Thirty-Third Year Opens
I 93 8
GYMNASIUM AND OUT-OF-DOORS EXERCISES
BUILDING WELL LIGHTED AND VENTILATED
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PRINTING AND ENGRAVING
1938 " KALEI DOSCOPEH
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