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Page 16 text:
Thelma is a football coach on the biggest eastern teamg
While Harland is a soda clerk, and his sodas win him fame.
Catherine Plant is now a radio operator,
And in her Honolulu home, to private messages she caters.
Grace Davidson is the speaker in the legislature now,
While Margaret is a farmer's wife, and helps him milk the cows.
Francis is a junk man on Broadway, in New York,
And sells the people everything, from rouge, to ice-cream forks.
He took for him a wife, several years ago,
And calls her, 'His Loleta', and all like that you know.
Grace Aggler is a suffragette, in foreign lands she roams,
Telling a l the native women, that a man breaks up the home.
But no iny friends, the crystal bri hnensg sweet music do I hear
It is no one but Alson, who is now an organ grinder.
He travels on from town to town, with his monkey on a chain,
And right at present you can find him, down in sunny Spain."
I left there lighter-hearted, since I heard of class-mates dear,
For I had not seen or heard of one for nine or ten long years.
I'll settle down contented now, ne'er again to roam,
In a little cottage by the sea, which I shall call my home.
Catherine Armstrong '22.
Page 15 text:
Feeling rather lonesome, one day in gay Paree
I wandered down a boulevard to see what I could see.
I had not wandered far, when what should greet my ears
Bug a band of noisy instruments, and a hundred thousand cheers.
I was a little curious to find out what it was about,
And so I gathered speed, and continued on my route.
I wen: a ways then stopped--there was a parade a coming,
And all along beside it, the joyous crowd was running.
I listened to the music, and heard the tramp of feet,
And as the band came closer I discovered that their leader, straight,
The people cheered and shouted, as he proudly passed
A second Sousa he'd become, a hero in every eye.
Then came the circus coaches, drawn by horses grand,
With animals of all descriptions, some from every land.
As I watched the cages pass filled with monsters grim,
I noticed in a lion's cage, a maiden, dark and slim--
She sat upon a lion's back, and stroaked his tangled mane,
I looked closer--it was Laura, and taming lions was her game.
I rushed to the circus tent as fast as I could go,
I wanted to be the first one there, and sit in the formost row.
But the tent was very crowded, they woulden't let me in,
I told the ticket agent what I thought, and said it with a Vim.
And while I raved and sputtered, I bumped into a clown--
He laughed at me, then calmly asked: "Well, when did you hit
the town?" ,
And as I stood and glared, the crowd came 'round to see the fun,
But with another look I knew that it was Roy Sorenson.
We talked about the school days, and all our classmates too,
And wondered where they were, and wished too that we knew, --
When Roy stopped to think. "Why not try the crystal gazer?"
So off we went, he introduced me to Madam Consume de Razor.
I asked her about my classmates, where they were, or what they did
And then she slowly turned her crystal, and this is what she said--
"I see a pretty maden in Orental garb,
She sits on silken cushins, and is Madam Stephnapoulis Lard.
Her husband is a Turkish count, of undisputed. fame,
And to her former classmates, Geraldine is her name.
And now the scene is changing, another girl I see,
She's dressed in a red bathing suit, for a dip into the sea,
You used to call her Lois, but she's Mrs. Hemphill now,
She's won the swimming title for all the world around.
'Annette Kellerman isn't in it, when Lois is on deck,'
So says her husband Wallace, who is now an architect.
The scene is changing once again, my crystal looks on fire,
I see a red-headed girl, yes, 'tis our Sophia.
A home she's founded for babies far and near,
But only little red-heads can be admitted here.
Bernice has become a milliner, on Broadway has her shop,
Her wonderful creations have started Paris into talk.
Betty now is famous, an opera star is she,
She takes her audiences by storm, in 'Sausages ond Cheese!
Page 17 text:
C Eeuralrh bg Thr Biarg nf at Svrninrb
1918-19 Aug. 12
1919-20 Aug. 11
I arose about5o'clock this morning, having passed a
sleepless night. Started to school early, where I
entered as a Freshmen with 45 others.
Came down the stairs this noon six steps at a time
and found Mr. Cooperrider waiting at the bottom
for me. My first calling-down.
Duly initiated by the Sophomores. Managed to
get through without any serious mishaps.
Amid great' excitement we moved over to the new
High School and suffered the many indignities the
upper classmen imposed upon us.
The Freshmen picnic was a grand success and was
the last time we gathered together as Freshmen.
Entered school as a Sophomore and found that our
class had dwindled to about 25.
Initiated the Freshmen, but had rather bad luck
because the lights went out. The dancing afterward
was fine as light was furnished by four candles and
The Hallow'en Dance by our class was a howling
success. Somebody kissed Miss Boudinot.
Our class gave a benefit dance and realized a neat
School let out to-day. Tomorrow we have our picnic.
Grand picnic at Moonstone. A good dose of sunburn
has imprinted this remembrance on my brain. No dou-
bt some of the teachers would like to know that fact.
Walked lazily to school and looked with great dis-
dain on the lower classmen. I am a Junior now. Our
class now numbers but 22.
Our class pins and rings arrived and were much ad-
We had a fine Candy Pull to-day. The Seniors had
a party, but it will be our turn next year.
Great agitation at roll-call this morning. It was
raining and we had to entertain the Seniors. Rush-
ed over to Eureka and secured the Auditorium and
then hurried back. The machine I was in took over
all the eats. Gee some of the girls are going to be
fine cooks. The party was a great success and one
that will be long remembered. On the way home I sat
in the back seat with our teacher. We hit a big
bump and the teacher lost her dignity for a few
moments. Guess they are human after all.
The last day of school. Only one more year.
Came to school from force of habit. I am now a
mighty Senior and enjoy the privilege of sitting in
the south-west corner of the assembly hall.
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