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Page 15 text:
Mary Kathryn Guy, Avalon Paterson, Paul Paterson, Marie Courtney, James Taylor, Virgil Kinder, Edna Carr, Bob Wilson, Charles Trout, Roy Sprankle, Mildred Cowan, Leota Grant, and Bernice Drake Some of these just named retired the first or second year, others furthered their high school until they were Juniors, and still others withdrew to continue their schooling in some other locality. The class officers for that year were: Pres, Richard Durst: Sec Jean Murgatroyd; Treas. Jean Wallace. The class gave the play " Thanks Awfully " in which sev¬ eral of the members took part. A party at Christmas time was enjoyed. Sometimes these boys and girls grew lonesome and wanted to go back to the grade school land; but then would look at the fine young men and women over on senior boulevard, and would be encouraged to keep on with their work. The longer they stayed in freshman pastures, the better they liked it. Finally the green colors began to fade, and the boys and girls seemed more and more at home. By the second year of their stay in high school land thirty-seven of the forty-eight had advanced up the ladder of success far enough to move into more modern and more expen¬ sive quarters. They picked out a location on Sophomore Av¬ enue. This was a beautiful location. The boys and girls liked their neighbors, the juniors. They also made friends with the people who moved over into the freshman section. The class officers which were chosen this year were: Pres. Jean Wallace; Sec. Dorothy Stine; Treas. Jim Weaver. An¬ other annual play was given for the benefit of the athletic association. In the fall of that year Jean Wallace had a wiener roast at her home, for the class. A Christmas party which was held in the gym was also enjoyed by the entire class• For a year the location on Sophomore Avenue was main¬ tained and then came an opportunity to move to Junior Park. Thirty-three bright boys and girls always alert to make the most of an opportunity packed their belongings and took up residence in Junior Park. Here the outlook on life was most enticing. Many social activities engaged the time of the young men and women. The class not only showed interest in sports but also showed much enthusiasm in the Hilites Staff. Annual Staff, Annual Plays, Class Play, Prince of Peace Con¬ test, and the Essay Contest sponsored by the American Legion annually. They were fast advancing along the line toward success. The Honor Roll had its share of Juniors. Two of
Page 14 text:
Like a journey into a strange land of lakes and rivers mountains, and valleys, is the story of the lives of the seniors. For now the story takes one up the mountain of hope, now down to the valley of discouragement; then into a river of rushing and pushing flood waters, and hither onto a placid lake of deep blue waters. Into the land of tiny tots one day some little boys and girls wandered, away from home, and away from fathers and mothers. A pied-Piper-ess wooed them with her entic¬ ing ways, and coaxed them to say, " I see the cat, M and many other interesting things. It was not long before the lit¬ tle tots could read the signs as they traveled along the way. They learned to sing songs and to play games. They learned many things that they had never known before. Sometimes these little boys and girls, who were not so little after some years had passed, made new friends along the way. These friends were called teachers. The teachers took care of the boys and girls for a certain part of the year, and then just like the story of the girl in mythland who stayed part of the time with her mother and part of the time with her father, so that.we can tell by the seasons of the year where she is, these little boys and girls spend part of the time each year in school with their teachers and the vacation time at home with their parents. One day these boys and girls looked into a magic mirror and saw a strange sight. It was as if a fairy had waved a wand and cast a magic spell on them. They were no longer the little tots. They were half grown men and women. 3o they cast off their playmates of the grade school days. ,Then they donned a magic costume and put off for high school land. At the gateway they found other boys and girls who were also corning to high school land. Pin- ally the gates opened and the happy crowd rushed into freshman pastures where everything seemed to have a green color scheme. It was so strange here. So different from the land the boys and girls had come from. After they were assembled it was found that there were forty-eight bashful boy 3 and girls in the Freshman Class of nine teen-hundred and thirty-four. Those who enrolled in school that Fresh¬ man year, and who would have graduated with this class of " 38 M had they not withdrawn for some cause or other are; Jane Maxwell, Richard Mauk, Richard Be33er, Richard Durst, Jim ' Jeaver, Irene Dady, Blanch Valentine, Raymond Lynn,
Page 16 text:
the hoys also represented their school at the Buckeye Boys State which was held at Columbus. Freshmen, Sophomores, ano Seniors were beginning to court their favor. Faculty members smiled in a more friendly manner when they met the residents of Junior Park. The class officers were: Pres. Jean Wallace; Vice-Pres. Ban Wollery; Sec. Treas. Jean Murgatroyd. Then came the Big Moment. A delegation waited upon the Juniors and asked them to move over to the Senior Castle in preparation for the coronation of graduation. These young Juniors ever alert to making the most of oppor¬ tunity went trailing their belongings after them to Senior Castles. Here they chose Ban Woolery as Class President, Jean Wallace as Vice-President, and Jean Murgatroyd as Sec. and Treas. Throughout this year these men and women have not only made honorable records in their studies but have also participated in such extra curricular activities as athletics. The Prince of Peace Contest, Essay Contest, Hilites Staff, Annual Staff, Glee Clubs, Operettas, and plays. There for many long months they trained in the best of court manners in order that they might in a high and mighty way ascend the throne on the day of coronation and gradua¬ tion. And that, dear readers, brings us to the present.
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