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Page 56 text:
School Days When to an old person school days are mentioned his face brightens, the wrinkles begin to straighten, the joy of his heart leaps up into his eyes, and he smiles. Can you tell me why this little word so touches the emotions of mankind? Ah, it is not merely the word — that could not be — but ’ tis the memory — fond recollections of childhood joy and happiness — that this magic word brings back all in one moment when it is mentioned. Those were the days of his independence, those were the days when his mind was carefree, and the one word that he builded life on was hope — that is why his face brightens at the mention of this little word. These are the days when all the impressions of economy, morality, and the value of an education are stamp- ed on our minds. Now that we are talking of school days, it comes to my mind that people as individuals — mind you, I do not say as nations but as individuals — do not put the same value upon school days or, in other words, an education as they used to in the good old days of Washington and Lee. To a boy in those days an educa- tion was something that he “grabbed for” — it was considered an opportunity and a pleasure. And probably the reason was the lack of educational opportunities, and hence even a little schooling was considered a very precious opportunity. To a boy now-a-days it is a drudgery and the sooner he can “quit” the more pleased he is. An education today is hardly ever taken seriously by anyone. To go to school is to have a good time and all a person seems to care for is to “get through;” it does not seem to matter how. But do you know I believe a brighter day is coming when our educational standards will be much higher than they are now. People are just beginning to see that there is no place in the world or in society for them without this precious jewel — education. Everyone will admit that any occupation is fit to follow if it is honest labor, but let me say that no occupation, however simple it may be, can prosper without a clear brain, a pure character, and a developed mind. An education helps to bring these if w r e give it a chance. In conclusion, let me make this plea to you: Make the best of your school days and the best will come back to you. Let the memory that they bring be pure and comforting, but I beg of you do not use those days so that they will bring discomfort, regret, and disgust in the end. Nannette Livingston, ’23.
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Page 57 text:
Love Story from Shakespeare “Romeo and Juliet’’ were lovers. When he proposed to her she said, “As You Like It.” He bought the ring from “The Merchant of Venice.” The courtship seemed to them like a “Midsummer Night’s Dream.” The wedding date was set for the “Twelfth Night,” and “The Merry Wives of Windsor” and “Two Gentlemen of Verona” were among the invited guests. The ceremony was performed by “Cardinal Wolsey.” They had a cozy home in a distant “Hamlet” and passed many evenings before the open fire with a cheerful “Winter’s Tale.” However, the bride soon proved to have a temper like a “Tempest,” and the poor man said his chief occupation was “The Taming of the Shrew.” Their first quarrel sprang from “Much Ado About Nothing.” They soon made up and concluded that it was all “A Comedy of Errors.” “All’s Well That Ends Well,” so ends this tale. Aline Stuart, ’23. t To the Teachers of P. H. S. Here ' s to him who so nobly and faithfully Delves into the depths of everything Frenchy. Here ' s to him who so vividly portrays The French side of him that one Instinctively thinks of Napoleon Bonaparte. Here ' s to him who speaks French, Writes French, thinks French, and looks French: Here ' s to Mr. Eckman, Our beloved French instructor. Here ' s to Mr. Eckman, Who “ Parlez vous Francois. " He makes us toe the mark sometimes In the good old fashioned way. Here ' s to a graceful creature who Knows Math better than the man Who wrote the book. She speaks in X Y Z ' s And she is A. B. C.
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