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Page 55 text:
Sournstne HIGH Scnoor. ANNUAL
THOU SHALT RECOGNIZE A
I. An intelligent face, for he hath
come far on the path of wisdom.
II. A well dressed figure, for hath he
III. A thoughtful expression, for he
IV. A confident step, for he hath faith
in himself and his school.
V. Optimism, for he hath youth.
VI. Staid behavior, for he hath out-
grown the thoughtlessness of childhood.
VII. A hopeful attitude, for life is be-
fore him.-VVilliam Ladd.
THE JOLLY JUNIOR
I am an admirer of and a strong be-
liever in the Jolly Junior.
I delight in his whimsical peccadillocs,
his youthful truancies.
His daring is my source of joy.
I think it incredible that any teacher
should object to his buoyant boisterous-
The suggestion that his activities be
curbed, I consider a monstrous infringe-
ment upon his rights.
Staunchly, I defend him whenever op-
portunity presents itself.
First, last, and all the time, I am for
the Jolly Junior.
I, myself, am a Jolly Junior, wondering
if ever again life can give me such an
cffervescent time!-Eleanor Beardsley.
VVhen you see her running down the
When you see him yelling to his friend,
When you find the papers strewn
around, Y ,
When you hear a noisy study-hall,
And you are disturbed with banging
Then and there you'll find a junior.-
SOME ADVICE TO LOWER
Now, listen, lower classmen, and little
Examinations dreadful are on their way
So work, you little fellows, and cram
each empty head
XVith plenty information, until you're
For if a senior you would be, of dignified
Of the finals intervening, you must make
a disappearance.-Ralph Tolbert.
HOW A JUNIOR IS EASILY
You can always tell a freshie
By his simple ways and such,
You can always tell a junior,
But you can not tell him much.
A JUNIOR'S PARADISE
1. Fifteen minute classes.
2. Half hour's time for passing of
3. Refreshments served at the end of
second, fifth and seventh period.
4. A one week vacation after each five
week examination period.
5. Lounges in each classroom.
6. A law forbidding the issuing of D.'s
7. No "hard-boiled" teachers.
8. N0 themes.
9. No regents.
10. Conveyances for students to and
ll. No Dr. Rogers to bring in "bright
ideas" for the "bettering of school ath-
12. Six months of school and six
months of vacation.-James Harper.
MY OPINION OF SENIORS
Seniors are in many ways
The queerest creatures living,
For they are always to some stude
Their steady advice giving.
VVhile this advice is very good,
There's one thing I beseech,
It is "why don't the seniors wise
Once practice what they preach?"
The dignified Seniors, to me,
Are about all one could wish to be,
They ne'er "skate" in the hall,
Consequently don't fall
For amusement of others, you see.
They are also a talented lot,
Please listen, and I'll tell you what,
With "Ken" in the lead,
Lower classmen, take heed!
He'll make their play seem what it's not.
VVhen I was an infant in the seventh
grade, the word senior was like castor
oil-hard to swallowg but opinions
change just like the stock market, so I
have acquired a new "ticker."? Seniors
are now digestible with the aid of salt
to somewhat tame them down. It is al-
ways well to wear heavier clothing if you
are exposed to a senior, because you are
apt to feel a bit frozen at times. How-
ever, with all these alarming symptoms,
a senior is not really dangerous, but a
child who has found out why pretzels are
MY OPINION OF SENIORS
Oh! why should the spirit of seniors be
Though raiment be noisy and comment
They learn to be seniors at staggering
But all they retain are words of advice,-
for us poor juniors.
Page 56 text:
SOUTHSIDE HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL
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