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Page 10 text:
hat. Later that year Mart Bentley, Anne Scofield, and Sheila Maloy had a united
crush on jay Smith and Dave Weston whom they referred to as X. Jed Harris
and Terry Castle were added to the class in the eighth grade. Jed kept continu-
ally tipping over in his chair, and Terry was a hard man to keep quiet during
Maeve Butler's English classes. Pat was in our eighth grade too, but she spent
her time telephoning Mrs. Clarke ftemporary librarianj so that the rest of us
could set the clock ahead.
In the ninth grade we climbed in and out of the reading room windowg but
the nice, comfortable reading room is now a sweet tranquil tomb, and climbing
in and out of windows is against the rules. Martha Bentley couldn't seem to
make up her mind whether she was a ninth or a tenth grade student, but she
ended up by joining the tenth grade. Doddy, Cummings and Hays entered that
year and Charlotte and Ted re-entered, but nobody would speak to Hays.
Dave Jones was here at the beginning of the tenth grade, but Red didn't
make up her mind to come until we were almost through the year.
In the eleventh grade, Louie gave his most famous of house-parties, but what
we had planned to say about that had to be censored. However, Rodney entered
that year so you might find a bit of information by looking over the pictures in
the rest of this yearbook. Tom, Sue, and Ned joined us this year so they refuse
to take the blame for what went on before, and we don't blame them one bit.
This is just a glimpse at what went beforeg turn the page and see the results-
Page 9 text:
just before entering the first grade we, of course, had to receive the traditional
class banner. This was received by the cutest, curly-headed, blond boy you ever
saw, little Louie D'Amanda. However, we suspect that the family had gotten
together, as it was given to him by Rosalie Scinta, his cousin. But we have car-
ried our torch ever since.
In the second grade, Don Frey, the little man with too big a memory, made
h. . . . . .
is entrance just in time to witness the war between Mrs. Harris, our beloved
UQ teacher, and Louie D'Amanda. We can't exactly say who won because
L . . .
ouie, although his mouth was successfully cleansed with soap, said he liked
it and rather upset Mrs. Harris.
Harley's second grade teachers have our sympathy, because half-way through
our third grade year Sheila succeeded in driving her second grade teacher
crazy and was shoved upon us, which scared her into keeping quiet for two
days fa recordj. Our third grade year was a cherished one. We shall never for-
get "Mrs. Mac" and her stories of Chocolate Drop and Dr. Shoestring. Also,
Chris came in that year and he won't let us forget that. It was then that our
fiendish boys got together and bothered the sweet young girls with their "little
tin soldier" game, and Betty Windsor formed her Cliques. We cannot go on to
the fourth grade without first mentioning Ted Kohn's passionate romance with
M . .
artha Bentley, even if everyone attending Harley for more than two days has
Maloy lost a little of her shyness in the fourth grade and hit the other
extreme, scaring jack Bailey half out of his wits. Barbara Ellis and Dick Olney
left us for the lifth grade and Chris May went to England. The boys formed an
anti-woman club in Chris's absence.
In the fifth grade our minds wandered and so did we, as pilgrims, all over
the school. Curtis and Challice came into our midst that year and were known
as the "bread-'n-butter" twins.
Anne Scofield, Pee Wee Veeder, Ken Goodwin, and Dave Weston joined us
in the sixth grade and our mischief increased so much that we had to hold jury
trials to take care of it all fMr. Forbes gave us upj. That was the year that the
boys decided to go boating in an old cement tub. When they had paddled it out
in the middle of the deepest part of the creek, it sank. It was a marvelous swim-
ming party except that there was no food served.
In the seventh grade we wrote a book entitled "The Tale of Athens." We
were great authorities on the subject fjust ask Jack N., the guy who threw
erasers at usj. We visited the ice-caves frequently and used to swing like mad
on the railroad company's fence. Anne Scoheld, Ann Challice, and Betty Curtis
united against Dave Weston and Pee Wee Veeder in throwing notebooks and
hats out of windows. Ann Challice lost a lot of hair trying to hold on to her
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