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Page 27 text:
,,,l it BOTDA -
My Dear Mr. Eminger,
Room 152, 465---lst
' Seattle, Washington
May 28, 1950
I know you will be very much interested and
surprised to hear from me, after so many years, an H
to also hear about all of my classmates of the grade
uating class of the Peshastin High School in 1928.
' I have just returned from Mars where I have
made my home for the past
ten years, while studing
research work for the National Geographic Qociety..
The planet is still in the making as our old worldi
was thousands of years ago. The dense forests are'
abundant with fruits and hurbes. Vegetation thriv-
es wonderfully, and the animals are fairly tame
compared with the wild sta
tives seem different from
this old world. .They are
live entirely upon fruits
live entirely upon fruits
find no evidence from any
te of the paanet. The na
those who were found in I
a very strong race and .
and vegetables. I can ,
and vegetables. I can 9
source that the natives I
Years ago it was thought impossible to ever'be!
able to reach Mars which is uproximately 55,000,000,
miles from the earth, due
it has become possible to
to modern inventions - I
encounter the once though?
my trip to the planet ten years ago, was very 5
uncertain and seemed dangerous,-but my homeward trip
I enjoyed very much. The machine was driven by el-g
mments taken from the air and the motor was so com-'
plicated, that when the uirship came into pockets I
where certain elements were not bo ue found another,
portion of the machinery would at once change theseg
unusable elements into the ones so needed to drive l
I was very much surprised to see how Seattle.. '
ever know. '
city in the world and
QQ,---ll. -.1-.1...,,,.- ...-. -..-...-v-. -..-...-....-... -.-..-.....--. .
changed, and to know that it is the second largl-
the largest metroplis in f
United States with the greatest Commercial tradt
, ' f"
Page 26 text:
D7 sLGMOk-un , -nw Q1
k -sr.N1oR CLASS WILL -
1 .A ,Q -Qconwry . . , y
1, Ralph'Springer, do leave my nSpringsN to Fred
Johnson for the seat of his racing bug, my.love for
English to Lucille Van Kirk. Joe Keizer may have the
special.privilege of keeping Lois Logue from mischief
and from loneliness during the noon hours. a
L, Dena Specs, do leave my knowledge of books,
which is world-wide known, to Nadine Moore, my abil-
ity in Bookkeeping to poor David Leach and my vampish
qualities to Jesse Land so he may have a chance to do
some landing, in the future. ' . A
We of the Senior class of 1928 do leans to the.
Juniors our splendid behavior in the halls and study
periods and the studiousness which we have shown to 1
the younger members of the school for the last four -
years. We hope none of them will fall by the wayside
but that all.will go on to fields of higher learning.
To the Sophomore class we do leave that resource-
fulness which caused us to publish the first annual
for Yeshastin High School and we hoge that they will
succeed in putting out the best annual ever seen this
side of the Atlantic Ocean. f - f-
' To the Freshmen Class.we do leave our quick wits
and varied abilities for we realize that they will be
of great aid to you in your work.throughout your High
School.Days . -
Page 28 text:
, L . .:, LOMeApjJ ,L
fee 1 'Q
,f' ' Our airship landed on the 120 story derby Nslkh
building annex and we then went to the many street
levels by elevator.
The name Derby seemed to be Eamiliar to me so
I inquired at the information bureau oi the airship
company on the main street floor. I here found the
building was the prpelity of my old classmate,
Art Derby. The following day I called on Arthur '
and he told of his purchase of the Wrigly Chewing
Gum Company on January 1, 1940. He stated he had
consentrated on the fact that he might as well pur-
chase the entire Wrigly Gompany, thus reap profit
from his unbreakable habit of chewing gum. He had
inherited several million from relatives which aid-
ed him in this great undertaking, and had purchased
the present Derby building recently, as the office
space in the old location was not suitable
a business. Arthur invited me to stay and
home to dinner and spend the rest of the d
concented, and to my great surprise Arthur
his own machine, not his same old Oldsmobile with
its four wheel brakes but the same conpanies latest
model, the most modcnn machine on the market, the
dangerless nirship with e capacity of seven passenge
gers. O yes! Arthur told me all about his matri-
monail affairs. He married Miss Thelma Bergren an-
other of our school friends. They had had a wond-
erful happy married life and had raised a boy and a
girl. The boy has finished his college education
and is working in the office of his father, the
girl is e Sophmore in the State University. On my
arrival at Arthur's home Us drove the aeroplane in-
to the garage which was situated on the top of his
home. He had a beautiful place constructed of brick
and furnished with the best and most magnificicnt
furniture I have ever seen. Thelma was very much
startled at my arrival. We surely spent a most cn-
joyable evening. After,Dinner we listened to the
radio. I was speechless, when I heard the inagur-
ation address of the new president of the United
States and who could it be but another of my high,
X ,Ml PA
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