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Page 14 text:
A SENIOR OFFICERS
Prefzdent ......... ...........,...........
Vice-Prefident ....., ...,................
Secretary and Treofurer ....
Adviror ....,,..., . . ....... . .
Precede not Recede
Purple and White
. . .... GENE BOSWELL
. . . .Miss PARKER
IN 1926, a group of Frosh entered the Hall of Learning. It was a class full of pep,
a good example of the old maxim "The more the merrier," for then we numbered
nineteen. Dorothy Davenport, Esther Keizer, Jewell Watkins, Nadine Moore, Gladys
Day, Alvena Spees, Mildred Boyd, Lois Logue, Raymond Duncan, Vernon Roughton,
Bill Sanders, David Leach, James Gibbons, John Beacham, David Latimer, Albert
McDonald, Gene Boswell, Ned Darlington, and james Gray kept our dearly-loved
advisor, Miss Lessing, from forgetting the characteristics of Freshmen.
The following year found our class reduced to sixteen. Old P. H. S. never realized
how important we were to her until the three months of vacation, when everything
was so still at the school house. Her bricks fairly flushed red when she saw the brood
returning to the fold. This year Harold Dixon and Louis Davis were welcomed into
our circle, we had lost Jewell Watkins, Gladys Day, Alvena Specs, Bill Sanders, and
David Latimer, but we gained a new advisor, Mr. Chute.
In ourjunior year our group was diminished still more, this time it being a lucky
thirteen. Alvin Newland was the only new student to enter and enjoy our joviality.
Our two new members of the preceding year had dro ped out, also Vernon Roughton
and john Beacham. Although it was sad to think ofjour absent friends, each indivi-
dual stiffened and determined to keep going, which shows the " luck" of the class.
Our class edited the "Lomoa" annual which had been started onliy three short years
The latter part of this diary will tell of our thrilling Senior year. Our present
members number among the "world's best." We are nine, and ten with Miss Parker:
Dorothy Davenport, Esther Keizer, Lois Logue, Ned Darlin ton, Raymond Duncan,
Gene Boswell, James Gibbons, Marion Boswell, and James gray.
Page 13 text:
"I have high amhition.r,' wait
Baseball, 1-2-3-4. Basketball, 2, Mime-
ograph liditor of Lomoa, 'ig "Ylmmie
Yonsonk Yol1."'51"Thc Deacon Slips,"
"1'm growing another- they
ore .fprouting fine. "
l.omoa Stall, 44 School Engineer, 3.4,
"The Deacon Slips,"-1.
"Ralph.r dorft grow on trees."
Class President, I-3: Secretary of Girls'
Lfluh, 2: "Ain't lt the Truth," 3, So-
rlety Editor of Lomoa, 35 "The Deacon
Slips," 4, Class Secretary-Treasurer, 4,
Vii'e-President of Student Body, 45
i'Be happy and the world ir
happy with byozej stuefy and
.von .finely alone. "
Basketball, 3-4, Baseball, 344, "Thr
of Lomoal, 3.
"A good mem i.r hard to find."
Ab i 'll
"lt if the wire head that make.:
the .rtill tongue."
Vice-President of Class, 2-39 "The Fiest
of the Red Corn," Z, "Ain't It the
Truth," 3, "The Deaton Slips," 4,
"I war quite el man in my
Basketball, 2-3-4, "Am't It the Truth,"
'SQ Assistant Sales Manager, Lomoa, 3,
Debate, 4, "The D:acon Slips," 4.
liYOI1'll-fill! him where Viola-t.r
liditor of Lomoa, 3, President of Stu-
dent Body, 49 Class President, 45 "The
Deacon Slips," 4, Consul in Latin Club,
4, Dehate, 4.
"Bl1e,rhi11g ix el Jign of virtue."
Basketball, 1-7.-3: Baseball, 1-Z-3-4:
Class President, Z, Vice-President of
Class, 4, President of Baseball Cluh, 4,
President of Boys' Vocations Club, 4,
"Ain't lt thc Truth," 3, "The Deacon
Class SetrctaryfTreasurer, 2-3, Literary
liditnr of Lomoa, 31 "The Deacon
Slips," 4, Assistant Editor of P. H. S,
Ig fl, ,
Page 15 text:
Of most honorable mention is our worthy president, Ned Darlington. He is a
conspicuous person in school affairs, especially debate, and was editor-in-chief of the
annual last year. He leads the class in scholastic standing and is a model student,
and an excellent example for both boys and girls of the succeeding years to follow.
Next comes Gene Boswell, our vice-president. He has showed his ability on the
High School basketball team and also is prominent on the baseball squad.
Our secretary and treasurer is Lois Logue. With great efficiency she performs her
duty. She was president of our class last year and has taken great interest in all school
Dorothy Davenport is another good member, and in spite of serious illness, has
shown wonderful grit in plodding along, so that she ma graduate with her class-
mates whom she has been with through the four years ofyhigh school life. She also
furnished music, when needed, with her violin.
Esther Keizer is one of the important persons who cooperates with anything
going, so long as it is in keeping with the necessary activities of the class. Esther
avors our programs with piano solos and can give good speeches when called upon.
Raymond Duncan is quiet, but no one knows what quietude affords at times when
quick action is needed. He is well liked by everyone and helps keep the electric bells
ringing for us. Raymond is never too busy to help out when trying "sit-chee-ations"
james Gibbons is a small bundle of wit. He makes the class send out laughter on
the air during the dreary da s and never lets them forget the fun, even when the sun
is shining. James is a friendlto all, and why not? Doesn't everyone like a joke Cno
insinuationsl-I mean the jokes he tells.
Marion Boswell keeps Raymond company in not saying muchwbut he says some-
thing when he does open his mouth. You never knew of a finer example of brotherly
love than he shows or Gene. Although they are both in the same class, there is
never an ounce of trouble between them.
James Gray is another of our class who has helped win our debates. He also works
for the interest of the class. He informed us one ay in English Class that the most
common kinds of feet were big feet and dirty feetwwe wonder why he takes such an
interest in them QD.
Certainly our advisor, Miss Parker, should know how we appreciated her help
and advice in everything we did. She has made many a bright, happy spot in our
lives and we hope she can sense what it has meant to us.
Mrs. Warman has surely been patient with us in grammar and we here express our
Last, but surely not least, comes Mr. Eminger. He has seen us through our four
years of high school and we hope We have improved decidely during that time. He
too, has been a personal friend to each of us and we wish him success wherever he
goes and I'm sure we'll never forget him.
To be honest with ou-our parents have a huge lot in this "helping business"
and our teachers coulcilnot have succeeded so well had the parents not put their
"brick in our wall."
These cherished memories might be forgotten for a time, but they will never die.
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