What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
PZPL-J'- T ? • and TIE C l a s s e s R e v i e w e d The journalism stu dents were assigned something different besides writing fea tures, editorials, and news stories,'Feb. 9* They were required to get txvo new 'sub scribers to the Ever green. These Ever green r subscriptions were sold for 500 for the 2nd. semester. English- !!/1 students have been making steady progress in their college prepa ratory course, di rected by Blythe Les- trud. The class wrote diaries which were to be written in much the same manner\ as ftte works of Samuel Pepys. During the latter part of last week, they were required to recite a poem from a collection of sonnets in the book entitled England in Literature. In the weeks to fol- low, the students will \irrite a quiz,- . take several 'tests over chapters covered, and write a sonnet of their own. The fifth period- English IV class has been memorizing poems whjch were written by three English Cava lier poets during the 17th century. Sir John Suckling wrote \Why So Pale and Wan?\ and \The Constant Lover\. Robert Her- rich wrote \Hesper- ides\ and \To the Vir gins to Make Much of Time\ and Richard Lov- lace wrote \Lucasta on going to W;-,rs\ and \To Althea, from Brison\. The advanced shop class made a filing cabinet for the music room. The cabinet is for the sheet music. The cabinet is about- six ft. high and about twenty-six wide. The shop class, under the supervision of Mr. Brooke,started to put part of the flats on the stage in prepara tion for the coming plays. The third period bookkeeping class, un der the supervision of Mrs. - Shea, just finished studying Pay roll Records. They are now studying Pay roll Accounting Re cords and Reports; after this is finish ed they will be study ing Bad Debts and Ac counts Receivable. Mrs. Shea's typing II class it taking speed drills every day, and doing typing problems outside • of class. They just be gan taking ten min ute writings January 24. The psychology (PAD), class, under the in-, struction of Hugh Big- gar, is now studying personality. The class is learn ing how inheritance, culture and home life affect an individuals personality. They are also comparing our culture and personal ity differences with those of people of other countries . Tne class will also study personality traits, what tncy are, and :their effects on individuals. S t u d e n t s G e t P a r d o n Fcbrurary 13 phy sics class was cut in naif. This was not done by magic, cut by the clay directors. Coarlic Anderson and No e1 Williams, who are in \The Marriage treposal\ and Allen Pcrsuall, who is in \Antic Spring11, were practicing tne plays tnat they appeared in. M i k e K e e p Dio Cir v Ho-hium. . .Here it is anotner boring, ordi nary scnool. day. I'll do the same taLng to day as any other. Let's sec...first pe riod...oh yes ioffice,*. Mr. Biggar will pro bably find a lot of work for me today. Ho will know t.iat I'm not in - the moad for it. Of course, I was not yesterday, either but got loaded with work then?, too. Oh well, tney say that's why i here so I'll just have to grin and tear it. (cont. o. .11) y \ > ] 1 1 y n i l l ' 3 T D j \ 3 HARDWARE-HOUSEHOLD GOODS/i GIFTS