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Page 63 text:
oua fi x c :iw
In former years there has been a particularly blank social
calendar. The students were ripe for any kind of party or other
social gatherings. This year there has been something scheduled
for practically every week, not always in school, but out of
school. In our calendar of events we are placing the activities
in chronological order and then each of the major events are
ALL HICEI SCHOOL PARTY
The first All-High School Party of the year was given Feb-
ruary l5, in the High School gymnasium. Since it was so near
Valentine's Day, the party was carried out as a Valentine affair.
Everyone wore tennis shoes or crepe-soled oxfords.
Many kinds of ganr-as were played. Even the dignified Seniors
forgot themselves and acted natural. Refreshments consisting of
Jello, cake, and coffee were served by the 'Social Committee",
with th: assistance of Miss Reister.
Everyone called this party a great success and declared that
they had had a wonderful time.
The Sophomores were the first class to have a party in the
new gymnasium. Everyone more tennis shoes and did they' .have fun!
Nearly every game imaginable, from "basketball" to "Post-
office' was played. Refreshments were served at ten-thirty. Yum,
yum. Ice cream, cake and coffee. It was rather cold for ice-
cream, but anyway, the building was warm.
Freshman Entertain at McGinnis's
The Freshmen held a party at the McGinnis home in the evening
of December 12.
The earlier part of the evening was spent playing cards.
Those who did not play Pinochle played Rummy. Later, other games
were played among these was "Post Office" which seems to always
be popularg I wonder why?
Mr. Nye and Walter entertained those present by playing the
piano. Refreshments served by Mrs. McGinnis and Mrs. Hepler,
were cocoa, sandwitches and cake.
Page 64 text:
.Tun enio arty
The .Tunior Class gave a party at the home of A. W. Fraso the
evening of November 21, 1951. The guests for the evening were
thc mcinbcrs of the Senior Class and the Faculty.
Entertainment consisted of games and danc ing. Not all of the
Junior boys knew how to dance, but they at least tried. A light
lunch consisting of punch, waffers, and jello with whipped cream
was served at a late hour. Everyone went hcme with a feeling that
a good time had been enjoyed by all.
THE BASKETBALL BANQUEI'
One of the biggest social events of the year was the second
Annual Basketball Banquet, held on the evening of Friday, March
19, 1952. The tradition of having a banquet after the regular
basket-ball season in honor of the basketball players was begun
at the end of the 1950-31 season. This newly-formed tradition
has taken such a firm hold upon the students that it is very
doubtful whether it will ever die out.
Last year the banquet was held in the seventh grade mom in
the old school house, but this year, as an indication of the sym-
bolishm of the event, it was held in the gymnasium of the new
building, where the floor was prepared for the occasion. There
were scme difficulties met in decorating the gym but due to the
clever ideas of the "Decorating Committee" a false wall was used
to partition the banquet hall fran the entire space of the gym.
Not only must credit be given to this committee for the room it-
self but the preparation of the colorful tables added much to the
enjoyment of the evening.
A delicious three-course menu was cooked by some of the moth-
er's of the basketball players and served by the eighth grade
girls under the direction of Miss Margaret Gibbons.
The entertainment committee arranged the following, fine
Toastmaster Supt, O. E. Faulkner
Selections Senior Quartet
On The Square Quincy Carrell
Our New Gymnasium Mr. A. P. Darlington
Piano Solo -Walter Hopkins
Shooting Stars Ernest Springer
Future Prospects Claire Willging
Harmonica Solos Worgum, Chester and Robert
A Ten Man Tean Coach McCormick
Presentation of Letters Miss Reister and Coach McCormick
Pep Songs led by Miss Reister
School Yells led by Dick Darlington and Ida Ferrel
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