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Page 135 text:
one. riie grounds were then policed and we all went to the next held to play some games. W e played merry-go-round, prisoners base and tug-o’war. W hen we were through these it was about 3;()() o’clock, so we went back to our cooking spot and lixed our clothes and knap- sacks to travel. At 3:20 my buddy and 1 l)roke camp and started back up the mountain for we had to get back early. The trip back was easier and therefore (piicker than the trip going over. As we neared the top we encountered a slight snowfall but not heavy enough to ruin the ■iew. W hen about half way down we noticed what seemed to be a short cut and followed it and found another way equally as good as the way we had come up. As we walked past W hitaker’s store on Valley Street the clock in the courthouse tower told us it was 4:40. W’e were really tired, but after a wash up and a little rest it was unanimously voted a successful hike. Isaac L. Walker, ' j 2 . ■4 129
Page 134 text:
Q iL Cj raper s " -Yyioiiniai Cfal urJaij, ffcL r It ary 15, 1Q30 Prize Essay O X SATURDAY AI()RXIX( ' i, February 15, at 9;0() a.ni., we were prepared for an outing over Draper’s Mountain. We were all expecting a day of fun and relaxation from our school day routine, for there was no wind and the air was just cool enough to make one want to walk. At 9:15 the roll was called and the group divided into two parts; the assistant and the patrol leader of the Beax’er Patrol were given command. Instruc- tions were: that the first group to toj) the mountain would wait for the other. Wdth that and a brief inspection of packs we were on our w ' ay. At i)recisely 9:40 we crossed the WYter Street bridge going toward the old X’alley road. The boys of my group all seemed to be in high spirits, one of whom was interesting to watch because it was his first hike of more than two miles. The usual chatter soon gave away to real enjoyment. One most observant boy searched out a well worn jiath leading off toward another peak and a curious little fellow sug- gested that we use a patrol hike as a means of revealing its secrets, so we resolved to take that hike soon. Our hrst stop was at 10:40 at which time we stojiped at a spring to refresh ourselves and adjust any uncomfortable packs. Just as we were resuming our way there was a sudden swish and a medium sized brown bird soared to a high majile tree to find the cause of so sudden an alarm. We could not understand why a bird so closely resembling a flicker would be so high on a mountain at that season of the year. As we were nearing the top a light snow flurry blew up. At the top the other group was waiting patiently our arrival. remained on top only long enough to ascertain whether to continue down to the road or take the path; however we decided in favor of the former without hesitation as the wind and snow were rapidly increasing in velocity. It was about 11:10 when we started down the mountain toward Draper and after thirty minutes of brisk walking we halted in the edge of the wood. Packs Avere off in a jiffy and soon smoke could be seen, but last and best was the scent of ham and eggs. Four scouts cooked at our fire. The menu for each person was as folloAvs: two slices of fried country ham, tAvo scrambled eggs, plenty of bacon and rolls, and Ave finished up Avith roasted marshmalloAvs and fruit. A meeting of our patrol Avas called and all prepared tests to be taken, and most of them took ■4 128 Jfi-
Page 136 text:
Q7I onogi am evieivs Presented by the Monogram Club, April Ath, in the Pulaski High School Auditorium LOUISE RICHARDSON Interlocutor CHORUS AZALEA BERRY HELEN BANE VIRGINIA KERSEY KATHERINE WOOD DOROTHY CECIL MIRIAM SPENCER SID STEGER BEAUREGARD RICHARDSON FRED WHITAKER LEWIS JACKSON HARVEY KINSER DUVAL SEAGLE CHARLES DYER ALFRED WHITT JACK BONES BILL MATHENEY BOB CRABTREE MILTON STAM BAUGH COMEDIANS RALPH MARTIN JIM JOE CROCKETT BILL HARMAN FRANK ELKINS FOY AUST FRED CARRICO SOLOISTS HELEN BANE AZALEA BERRY LOUISE RICHARDSON SID STEGER MILTON STAM BAUGH RALPH MARTIN FRANK ELKINS FOY AUST FRED CARRICO M iisic furnished by Martha Cox •4 130
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