SEVENTH GRADE BUGLE
Albemarle Public Schools, October 1924
Since the paper went to press last,
we have two new pupils in our room,
Miss Ruby Harwood and Max Pick
FIRE PREVENTION DAY.
October 9th was Fire Prevention
day in our school. We went to chapel
and there Miss Fitts’ pupils had
charge offihapel exercises. One of
Miss Cora Lillian Patterson and the pup^^'ead about the fire losses
IS THIS TRUE?
An interesting reading lesson en
joyed by tihe grade lately is entitled
“A Rose to the Living,” by Nixon
Watennan. The sum and substance
of the poem is given in a few words
Miss Elmina Heame were out of) of America per minute. Five girls below by several pupils.
sebool one day on account of sick;'
Ward Hinkle and Hazel Long v.’er
with the band to the Gabairus coun
Miss Annie Mae Russell went to
the fair on Thursdav.
sang about fire, and another girl re
cited the poem of “The Fire Bug’il
Get You.” When we returned to our
room Miss Stephenson, our teacher,
BIG PROJECT UNDER WAY.
The seventh grade has -just begun
work on a big project on the British
Isles. In this project the class is
correlating geography, spelling,
music, English, and history.
Don’t wait until a person is dead
to say something good about him.
But say it while he is living; it might
read us some “don’ts” about fire. She j help him along in this Avorld. Give
related some very interesting inci^-lhim a rose when he is living and
dents which we all enjoyed.
(By Vera Snuggs.)
AN INTERESTING STORY.
don’t wait until he dies and give him
a wreath. He is here to appreciate
it when he is living.
—By Claire Huneycutt.
“An Interrupted Picnic!” What an A Rose to the Living is More than a
interesting title for a story! Miss| Wreath to the Dead.
'Stephenson has read a thrilling ad-j ^ j.Qgg j-q living is more than
w . . , , venture story to us recently by -thatia ^^reath to the dead, because thev
_ Manuaj traming and homg econom-i title which she wrote herself^ appfC^-afre-ycRK*-Icv^.. to th'Ojr
ics are included in t^e Vrork, bu^ foil rpjjg story concerns a few boys and; It makes them think that they 'have a
the rest-be sure and see om- exhibit I „ camping trip up'frien.l.
mountains and have many ad-i —By Ward Hinklel.
(By Elmina Hearne & Panlme Helms) ventures while exploring a cave. I
OUR NEW BORDPRS » “
! “Fritese,” a half human person who; Never wait to give a person flowers
1 the mountain for years,’^^^er they are dead. Give them to
. i. , • rr,.. ■ rescue her.
<jome our new one, of pumpkins. Thisi.
will be followed soon by turkeys and' interesting things hap-)
By Max Burleson.
otherdecora.ions-apir;;ri;;;;7;:5::^^^^^^ b^^ore they leave!
vember. I |
A Hallowe’en was held at the beau
tiful home of Miss Claire Huneycutt.
this was held for the purpose of I’ais-
ing the pledge money of ‘the Junior
Missionary Society of the Methodist
The party was well patronized and
a neat sum of money made.
Those contributing books to the ?ev-
enth grade library this month were:
Pauline Helms, Eleanor Mann, Mary
Loflin and Benard Hudson.
Wcn’t you cont’-ibnf-c one?
i Miss Stephenson surely can write
good stories, everybotly in the room thoughts on this subject
thinks, ami you would also if you A'iven below,
heaixl this one. j ‘ "
(By Hmina Hearne.)
' Imiportant thmg m hte is not so much
1*0ETRY I stand as in what direction
' I wo are moving. Are we trying to
n'lvJn,, 4-1 1 i iini)rove and make the best of our
Djimg the past month ouv | ,
has been studying poetry and we i t -h ; i
, , i Life will not always be smooth
have attempted writing parodies. The I sailing,, bat as we master the hard
ones given below are parodies on the! places and overcome the disappoint-
poem, “Thei’e Little Girl Don’t Cry,”!^^ents so we develop and become
by James Whitcomb Riley. After
the selection was studied we sang it
stronger and better.
A person must sail. If you try t<^
and about half of the class told of'stand still you will only go backward
childhond experiences this I'ttle poom L--nd Ioro.
recollected. r Mr- «•
—1>.\ (.1., 1-iii.!,. ’V.neooff.