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Page 45 text:
Page 44 text:
tContinued from page 18y
OlMalley was seldom observed closely. In fact-very seldom. The cone
sensus would describe him as follows:
HeighteBetween live and six feet.
Color of eyeseDoubtful.
Complexion-Fair tTo Middlingy
Color of hairgNot definitely known.
That should give you a Clear mental picture of our man. He had a cheerful,
slightly mischievous look about him, as if he knew what all the problems
were before he went to a physics exam,
OlMalleyis most memorable stunt was, to us, more of a personal nature,
and a little uncalled for. It happened in this manner: It was on a certain dull
periodefourth, to be exact, when as many as usual pupils of this great insti-
tution were studying with much concentration, for an exam. Being very
absorbed in our work, he did not at first notice, until OlMalley nudged us, that
he had very reluctantly let loose a poor innocent sparrow in the great audi-
torium, upon whose stage so many of us have struggled. To make it worse,
he tickled us individually, until we made the very walls of the hall tremble at
the uproar. Of course, after this Confusion, we could not drag our minds
back to our studies. And where; may 1 ask, did this little episode get us?
It brought several of our number to detention, several to ruin through flunk-
ing exams, and the few, who struggled tragically to keep their minds on their
books, developed a most terrific ease of nerves. Sometimes, you see, OlMalley
turned traitor. On the whole, however, he was an agreeable sort of fellow.
O,Malleyls brother, the Man Who Wasnlt There, of national fame,
dropped in on us one day. It wasthen that the principals hair turned three
shades whiter, Scienceville School, itSelf shook on its very foundations. De-
tention records became changed, absent sheets disappeared before they were
recorded, and a couple of written reminders to see about those who skippede
three or four, at leastejust up and werenlt there when the guardian of disci-
pline got to his desk. O'Malley and his brother were a great team.
The end of our acquaintance and dealing with OllWalley came shortly
after it was announced that we would be given two days off at Thanksgiving
time. The idea drove OlMalley a little off balance. He couldnlt see why the
powers didnlt hew t0 the usual procedure of wasting no time whatsoever, We
could have had a couple of swell themes out in the time they Changed to
Reports of his exit, as those of his former actions, conflict to a great
extent. Some say he rode the football horse out of the gymnasium window.
Others swear they saw him subsequently wandering disconsolately out of the
rear gate of the football field mumbling something about a llSystem."
The fact remains that no more was heard or seen Of OlMalley. Maybe
well see him again. We certainly hope so, for he was the only person who
ever got under the teachers skin and kept his own at the same time.
Page 46 text:
Top Row, left to righteJoe Zavatsky, Edward W'urm. Louis Steib, Bert Skipton, John
Roth, Agnes Robnick. Charles Hassey, Mike Naples.
Second RoweOrval Annabel, Marie Nichols, Nancy Heckman, Wilma May, Victor Lazar,
Mike Perliney Albert Little, Antoinetta Sandora, Beatrice Menaldi.
Third RoweStella White, Sophie Tatar, Norma Benini, Kathleen Mayhorn, Helen Pizzo-
ferrota, Martha Boyd, Margaret Lenkey, George Sando.
THE SENIOR B CLASS
We entered Scienceville in Feb. 1938. In the Freshman and Sophomore
years there were no ofiieers elected. In the Junior year the officers were Bert
Shipton, President; Agnes Robnik, Vice President; Sophie Tartar, Secretary
and Treasurer; Louis Stieb, Wilma May, Kathleen Mayhm'n, and Orval
Annabel made up the Executive Committee. The same positions were held
by the same people during the Senior year.
For activities we held a ruller skating party in our Freshman year and
another during our Junior year. The proceeds of them were used for our part
Of the prom. In 12-B we had a roller skating party to raise money to pay for
printing our pictures in the Annual.
We have at this time in our Class 24 students.
Our athletes are Bert Shiptnn, Jasketbzlll; Louis Stieb. Football; Mike
Perline, Football; Charles Hussey, Football.
In 9-B we had Mr. Miller for home room and in 9-A we were changed to
Mr. Beeghlyk room where we have remained. Mr. Beeghly is now our advisor.
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