Next June will be the end of an era. When the Class of 2019 graduates, no grade at Radnor High School will have a majority of students born before September 11, 2001. The students who traverse Raider Road next September will have only known a post-9/11 world.
Seventeen years after the tragic events of September 11, 2001, we are a changed America. On that day, our nation reached a fundamental turning point.
For this year’s round of Senior Assassin, spearheaded by commissioners Jack Bell and Kate O’Sullivan, there were 150 seniors playing for the chance to win roughly $1,500.
Please stand and recite the College Board Pledge of Allegiance™. I will recite it to you as you speak it aloud. While unnecessary, this is a reminder that you must remove your hats and capacity for individual thought.
The Class of 2018 will officially say goodbye to Radnor High School on Wednesday evening, and this article is part of the senior edition of The Radnorite. 134 out of 268 seniors shared their post-graduation plans with us. Congratulations Class of 2018!
A sign sits outside of Stoneleigh’s newly opened gates, welcoming visitors into the property. This sign reads “preserved forever…”, and yet, Lower Merion school district is attempting to redefine forever.
In the United States, it seems as though more and more individuals previously considered critical in the formation of our nation are having their achievements nullified or their names erased, all because of their flaws and the imprint society of the time had on them.
I left Dr. Glenny’s room with a greater appreciation for this approach towards music and detail. It was refreshing and enlightening to have a casual conversation with a teacher outside of class and not pertaining to school—at times we students forget that there are stories and histories behind the teachers we see forty minutes a day.