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Page 14 text:
"At ease," commands x'Coach,
and the seniors act accordingl
This scene is re-enacted fre
quently in the gym as each clas
gets its physical workout.
Mr. Knisely, our janitor, doe
some electrical repair work whil
student worker Waltemeyer give
Miss Perry conducts a study hal
in Sb. This place also serves a
music room and dance ban
Senior high has its bi-weekl
Page 13 text:
R. L. H. S.
This is it! Our week-day address in a formal pose makes a very nice appearance.
A modern impressive building and a well-kept
wn with beautiful evergreen trees give an at-
active exterior appearance to our school. In
inter the snow-crowned shrubs, spelling out in
eir shapes R. L. H. S., and a picturesque view
the grounds, and in summer the blooming li-
cs and roses fill the atmosphere with a sweet
roma. Towering high above all this, "Old
lory" ripples in the cool breeze from its place
f honor. t
"Enter to Learn." As one enters the high
chool building by the upper door, more com-
only dubbed "the girls' door," he passes under
is motto. Inside, on the upper floor, the first
lace of interest one sees is the gym-the
cene of many happy hours. Groans, moans, and
ther outbursts of agony involuntarily ensue the
reath-taking gymnastics which are bound to
uild us up or break us down. Beside the gym
another large room, the auditorium. Monday
all the "Frankies" and "Dinahs" come
to tune their vocal chords to prepare to sing
various occasions. For the next three days of
week, noises and music from all kinds of in-
saturate the surrounding rooms and
Then, on Fridays, assemblies invade the
lust a short distance around the cor-
from here is the office, the hub of the school.
the year most of us for many different
become well acquainted with this busy
nook. Turn another corner and there is the
library, the favorite room for many of us. If one
cares to enter into a small room adjoining the
library he will find the Hyson room. Two small
offices leading off from it are the haunts of our
dean of girls and our librarian.
On the lower floor is found the paradise of
many of the boys-the shop. Many hours are
spent here soldering, hammering, sawing-mak-
ing anything from ash trays to bookcases. From
the home economics room comes many delicious
odors of mellow cream-puffs and other delightful
goodies which the future homemakers around
Red Lion cook up. Also from its portals come
females dressed in the latest fashions created by
themselves. Another room which is responsible
for many of the odors around the school is the
chemistry lab. However, these odors are not
quite so tantalizing. The "hot spot" of the school
is the boiler room. From here the heat is piped
to every little corner of the school to warm our
shivering bodies after those cold morning walks.
Of course there are many classrooms-eighteen
in fact. They consist of desks, telephone, black-
boards, chalk dust, and all the other constituents
of a normal schoolroom. The major part of our
time is spent within their walls.
Going down the hall past the office, one leaves
through the "boys' door." Inscribed above this
door is the motto, "Leave to Serve"-one which
every graduate keeps in mind after he leaves
Page 15 text:
As usual the library is full of busy students and here a teacher is consulting Mrs. Shermeyer.
The most modern part of the building and
the pride of us students is the library. Delving
among its wide selection of books we sail the
seven seas in a well-armed Spanish galleon,
look down upon the small world below us from
a "jet job," traverse the sands of Africa while
seated between the humps of a camel, gallop
over the western plains on a fiery steed, skate
over the ice and snow of the northern lands, and
bask on a tropical island surrounded by brown
skinned natives. Due to the wise and careful
selection of literature by our capable librarian.
Mrs. Hilda Shermeyer, we find ourselves lost in
a world of wonderland as we browse through
these afforded classics.
Every period of the day and after school the
library is occupied by students who wish to in-
crease the amount of knowledge in their heads
or by those who wish to pass some time away
after they have their homework completed.
Looking through the many books, we find that
there are some pertaining to almost any subject.
To choose the best from all these is a difficult
task. So, to aid us to make wise selections, book
lists are published and new lists are sent to
every member of the faculty in order that they
might acquaint us with the new material. In
addition to the six thousand volumes already
neatly shelved, approximately three hundred
new ones are on the purchasing list. These new
books are added to the library by using the in-
terest from a fund left by Dr. I. M. Hyson to the
school for the library. Besides books we are af-
forded the privilege of reading fifty-six different
magazines, two daily newspapers, and two Sun-
A wealth of information and entertainment is
to be found between the covers of the volumes.
We seek knowledge and enjoyment in the rows
of shelves filled and overflowing with words.
Since reading is made so attractive to us there
is small wonder that we make so much of this
As long as Red Lion High has had a library
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