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Page 28 text:
INTERESTING FACTSSABOUT THE SENIORS
The Seniors Class of '53 has been an exceptional class.
At thmes during their Sophomore year, every member was on the
Honor Roll Maid this year, there have never been less than
five of the eight Seniors on the Honor Roll and at times have
had all but one on it.
None of the Seniors have everewon a Basketball?Letter--
either boys or girls--but this year, the Athletic Manager came
from the Senior Class. This was Bruce Towne.
The graduating class also furnished three Associated Stu-
dent officers: President, Quincy Carrellg Secretary, Jeanne
Newell, and Treasurer, Jane Caughey. The class has produeed'
a President, Jeanne Newell, and a Vice President, Ida Fefrel,
for the Girls' Club and a Secretary, Bruce Towne, for the Boys'
The Seniors have been very active in music of all srrtsg
each of the boys plays some musical instrument--or instruments,
and all of the girls but two play sdme instrument: All she
Seniors have been active members of the Glee Club since Lt was
started last yearg and all of them took part in the Concert.
From this group has come the Editor of the Annual, Quincy
Carroll Clast yearl, and Associate Business Manager of the
Annual, Jeanne Newell. That latter is also the Editor of the
Hi Log. She was also our cute Princess Peshastin this year.
And talk about banquets! The Seniors were the first ones
as Juniors to have the Annual Junior-Senior Banquet at Peshas-
tin. Another precedent they set was the electing of a Queen
of the Banquet Clast yearl. However, this was not pontinuoi
this year by the present Juniersas Peshastin had their Prin-
cess at the Wenatchee Apple Blossom Festival. Onelprecedent
that was continued is to have a class member as the Toastmast-
er. Last year, the Toastmaster of the Junior-Senior Banquet
was Quincy Carrell, who this year, was also toastmaster of
the Basketball Banquet. This, however, was not a precedent
set by the Seniors, but it was the Social Committee that thot
that a student should be the Toastmaster. T
And now a bit about their adviser. Miss Esther Ann Rei-
ster has been their adviser since they were Sophomores. Many
of them have emphatically insisted that they could not have
done so much in the way of plays, banquets, class and student
activities without her. She directed their play when they'
were JuniorslWThe Arrival of Kittynl and their Senior play,
nThe Jade Godu, as well as a number of minor plays and playlets
Like class, like advisor, they say. This may have interested
you, and it may not have. However, ihis year's Senior Class
has been remarkable in a great many ways. May they be as suc-
cessful throughout life as they LQT, been in theiriHigh School.
Page 27 text:
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Peshastin High School will have a different type of Com-
mencement this year--the 'new' type. In it there is no nlong-
windedn high-priced speaker that talks on something that the
Seniors and the audience forgets in about two days. In this
nnewn type of program, the Valedictorian and the Salutatorian
need not necessarily give speeches, but instead of the usual
Salutatory, NMain Speechn, and Valedictory, various students
give short speeches on something which concerns them directly
and which they know something about.
A committee was appointed to work with Mr. Weyermann.
This committee worked on the plan Cwhich is used by a great
many progressive schoolsl. This committee was composed of Ida
Ferrel, Bruce Towne, and Viola Frase.
The Senior Class Valedictorian for this year is Quincy
Carrell. He is President of the Associated Students, and As-
sociate Editor of this Lomoa.
Ida Ferrel is the Senior Class Salutatorian. She is Pres
ident of her class, Vice President of thesGirls' Club, and
Social Editor of this Lomoa. Both the Salutatorian and the
Valedictorian will speak. At this time all the plans have not
been completed, so we cannot give you all the information.
Other members who will speak are Viola Frase: Henry Khch, Jean
ne Newell, and Bruce Towne. Jane Caughey will introduce the
speakers and Ruth Coopock will play a piano solo. During the
program the combined Glee Clubs, under the personal direction
of Miss Reister, will sing. Everyone is invited. Please
Cvme- By Quincy Carrell
It seems entirely fitting that We should
herein acknowledge an appreciation of the consci-
entious efforts of our Board of Directors. They
have labored hard and given much of their time al-
trusistically, for the advancement of the school,
and forffuv 'lV.,.x"ZLaur welfare.
YWNN o F W
XX. 0 I 0
Page 29 text:
Back Row: Jack Burris, Elwood Cox, Charles Baker, Dick Fisher,
Harold VVag0ner, John Hauff.
Middle Row: Charles Springer, May Pendleton, Jessie Foster,
Rose Heerman, Grace Percival, Dorothy Sauer, Louis Wagoner, Rob-
Front Row: Raychel Fisher, Anne Jolley, Annabelle Hazen, Marie
Duncan, Miss Rettie, Virginia Paul, Alta Nickeson, Ethel Bersing,
Dick Darlington fabsentl.
Tick-tick-tick comes from the little machine with the round glass
dome. Stocks going up, stocks going down, all the finances of the nation
are told by that complicated piece of mechanism.
"Continental Can off 3 pts." This may mean that a number of men
are facing bankruptcy. Those words on that ticker tape spell "doom"
to them. Ticker Tape---the molder of destinies telling the world that
some men had "fate" against them and had to drop out of the race.
So it is with the school paper and the annual. They tell about those
who drop out thru adverse conditions. Usually, all those who have
been "running on a shoestringn drop out before they reach the Junior
Class. However, many come back and make a fresh start. lVlany
times these are the most successful because they know why they are in
school. They have the "goods," When one gets to the Junior Class
he is just coming into his own. Here is our ticker-tape. Which of these
students will go into the red, fold up, and collapse? Let's fervently
hope that next year's TICKER TAPE does not show any of these juniors
out of the running, and that it may be Peshastirfs largest graduating
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