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Page 12 text:
IVAN W. DAVIS
lvan W. Davis, who majored in secondary education at
Ohio State University, has been in the Arlington schools
as lonq as any of the present students can remember.
He tirst entered this school system as an elementary
teacher and has risen steadily since that time to
elementary principal and hiqh school teacher, until at
the present time his position is that oi hiqh school
principal and assistant superintendent. One year he
also coached the football team during a prolonged
absence ol the athletic coach.
Mr. Davis believes that a school should be a place
Where a student becomes happier, wiser, more human,
more useful, and more cooperative because of his
contact with the school. lt should also have an orderly,
quiet atmosphere in which students are qiven the
opportunity to do some serious and constructive thinking.
Over the years he has worked consistently to carry out
these principles in our school.
O. E. HILL
O. E. Hill, a qraduate ot Columbia University in the fields
of secondary, elementary, and finance administration ot
the public school, has had a varied experience as
teacher, iunior and senior liiqh school principal, city
superintendent, and two years as Assistant State Director
l-le believes that the practice ot democratic principles
in a school is of paramount importance, for ii tlio fierno-
cratic institutions of this country are to be maintained,
they must be taught to the younq people ot the nation
not .by lectures, but included in all educational activities.
Mr. l-lill contends that the school should be the center
of community activity, and should be the leader in suvli
projects as recreation anti adult education, as well as
the academic proaram tor the students. 'llie responsibility
ot the school is to survey its community as to the needs
ot its students and to formulate and adlust its curriculum
to meet these needs.
Page 11 text:
As we leave Arlington High School early in Iune, there will be many
among our adult friends who will pity us because we are entering the
world at a time of terrible strife, when the old systems and standards
which they knew and came to look upon as essential are crumbling
all about them. By previous standards we are at a complete disad-
vantage. Our education is disrupted and delayed, and We have no
way of planning for the future. The creari of our young men-the
intelligent, fearless, farsighted leaders of tomorrow-who could build
a new world out of the shambles of today, may come back incapable of
further service to their country, or they may not return at all. From this
view point the picture seems hopeless.
A far different future shines before our eyes. Perhaps this is the per-
petual optimism of youth, perhaps it is only the result of a desperate
need to have faith in the coming of a new and better day. Our vision
is that of a truly free and peaceful world, where we can fulfill our
ambitions and our dreams, and where our children can take their
places in the world family without first having to repeat our struggle for
the very existence of that world.
The world which we build will have for its foundation the basic
principles of tolerance, cooperation, dependability, and honesty. All
the equipment which we can boast for participation in' such a society
we owe to our homes, schools, and community. Parents, teachers, and
friends have given us the tools with which to reconstruct our lives, and
as we leave them now, we want them to know that we have leamed
the lessons well.
We, of all people, are not insensible to the misery and horror of these
days. Yet in spite of the terrible tragedy, we thank God that we are
living in these great times: that we can have our share in putting to
flight the powers of Darkness. We will be forever grateful that our
roots go deep into the soil of democratic principles and that we can face
whatever the future may hold with unpreiudiced minds, eager hearts,
and cot .rageous souls.
Page 13 text:
Earn! of gyncafion
Iohn Kennedy, Kenyon Campbell, Mrs. I. W. Wilce,
Robert Adair, Ben Hadley.
IERRY C. MONTGOMERY
MRS. I. B. PENTZ
MRS. BEN K. BARE
IOHN S. CROUT
MRS. ADA CRANE
THE P. T. A. COUNCIL
First: Magruder, Fullen, Bore, Crcme, Pentz, Montgomery.
Second: Bailey, Hill, Cclvins, Saville, Fullen, Crout.
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