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Page 22 text:
Page Eighteen THE ORIOLE Senior Glass dKittory September 8, 1930, ninety-five healthy and noisy young Indians swarmed up the stairs of P. H. S. and proudly took possession of the freshman rooms. Our shouts of joy at this triumph were soon silenced by the trials of Latin, algebra and science and the cheerful comments of the Sophomores concerning Rat Week. On this great occasion the more talented members of the class, on encouragement from the Sophomores, delighted the audience with their singing and danc- ing. After regaining our composure we settled down to the task of col- lecting four units with as little work as possible. The four units being acquired most of us moved up to the second year and theoretically left behind us all childish pranks and became dignified young ladies and gentlemen. During this year we added to the class roll the names of Milton Brockmeyer, a budding Rubinoff, and Chester Palmer, who is also a violinist although few people know it. Chester has proved invaluable in keeping the class in high spirits, not to mention his work in football and basketball. About this time some of the more distinguished boys of the class became convinced of their importance, and desiring to impress this upon posterity, made a list of their names on the ceiling of the balcony where they can be seen today. On starting our J unior year we were faced with the problem of deciding whether to take the business or the scientific course. After numerous con- ferences with the harassed Mr. Eckman, each of us chose what seemed to him the lesser of the two evils and some of us entered the struggle against bookkeeping and shorthand while others braved the fields of geometry and physics. At this time Elsie Rogers joined us and entered into the common cause. During this year it became increasingly evident that we had in our midst a number of very talented musicians and orators and several first- class athletes. In a surprisingly short time final exams were upon us; we passed- we were Seniors!
Page 21 text:
the Oriole Page Seventeen MARY ELLEN UMBERGER Jefferson Literary Society 31; Cosmopolitan Literary Society ’32; Latin Club ’32, ’33; Puiaski High Literary Society ' 33; Honor Association 31, ’32, ’33, ' 34; Dramatic Club ' 33. LOUIS BECKER VAUGHAN Lindbergh Literary Society ’30, ’31; Cosmopoli- tan Literary Society ’32; Chemistry Club ' 34; Physics Club ' 33; Pulaski High Literary Society ’33. WILLIAM WOODROW VIER Jefferson Literary Society ' 30; Lindbergh Liter- ary Society ’31; Cosmopolitan Literary Society ’32; Dramatic Club ’32; Boosters’ Club ' 30; Pulaski High Literarv Society ’33; Chemistry Club ' 34; Football ’33. GLEN WESLEY WARD Jefferson Literary Society ’31; Cosmopolitan Literary Society ’32; Pulaski High Literary Society ’33; Honor Association ’32; Typist Oriole ’34; Commercial Club ' 34. NANCY FISHER WHITE Lindbergh Literary Society ’31; Boosters’ Club ’31; Cosmopolitan Literary Society ’32; Dramatic Club ’32; Pulaski High Literary Society ’33; Hi-Y Club ’32, ’33, ’34; Treasurer Hi-Y Club ’34; Photo- graphic Editor of Oriole ’34. KENNETH WESLEY WHITAKER Lindbergh Literary Society ’31; Cosmopolitan Literarv Society ’32; Pulaski High Literarv Society ’33; Boys’ Hi-Y ’34; French Club ’33, ’34.
Page 23 text:
THE ORIOLE Page Nineteen After three months of rest and forgetfulness we returned to work, to take up the responsibilities of Seniors and to try hard to be dignified. Al- though our class is now less than half the size of the original one, we made up for this by persistent efforts. The 1934 Oriole is published with Lucille Rhudy, Editor-in-Chief; Chester Palmer, Business Manager; and Miss Dyer, Sponsor. We feel justly proud of the staff for turning out this book. And now our work is over, diplomas are received, and with a smile and a tear for the days of joy and companionship that are over we leave the school to the Class of ’35. Carl Lewey, ' 34.
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