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Page 67 text:
Helen Ankner-Most musical
Charles Austin-Most business-like
Florence Burt-Sunniest disposition
Leonard Caplan-Tardiest, the second
Marian Courtright--Most tranquil
Sara Collins-Most sedate
Thelma Coleman-Most vampish
Wlinifred Coleman-Most mysterious
Evelyn Curren-Most faithful
Mary Catherine Daly-Most happy-
Benjamin Diebler-Most accommo-
George Enyedy-Best looking
VVilliam F rench-Tubbiest
Eleanor Gough-Most sensitive
Cleall Harris-Most Angelic
Beatrice Harrington-Most pleasing
Claudia Howard-Most serious
Gwendolyn Hughes-Most ladylike
Russell Jessup-Most bashful
John Kennedy-Most friendly
Hattie Knotek-Most entertaining
Nellie Loughhead-Most silent
Helena Lee-Most energetic
Mildred Leech-Most gigglish
Margaret Lynch-Most lofty
Thomas McCarthy-Most popular
Jerald McConnell-Most sincere
Anna McGough- Most shy
Grace Molter-Most Venus-like
Norman Painton-Most romantic
Lillian Reed-Most demure
Gladys Richolt-Most amusing
Gertrude Ruhmel-Most argumenta-
Mary Rush-Most easy-going
Bertram Singerhoff--Most alluring
Bernice Spellecy-Most talkative
Manley Thompson-Most nonsensical
Page 66 text:
Monday, February 23, the Senior Class put over one of the best social events of the
year, the first Annual Senior Prom. Two hundred and seventy-six persons attended, not
including chaperones and guests.
The success of the affair was due to the entire school, not just a group alone nor even
VVhen planning the dance, the Seniors desired a pleasurable evening, and not a money
making proposition. It was indeed gratifying when we learned that only a small sum
had to be taken from the treasury.
The gymnasium was be-decked in gala attire of crimson and gray, the class colors.
In fact, we had never before seen the gymnasium look so inviting.
In the Southside auditorium, Friday and Saturday nights, November 21 and 22, lively
minstrels were staged under the auspices of the Senior Class of '2S. Ivan Soper was general
chairman. As interlocutor, Jack Miller ably filled the part. Timothy Connelly, Joseph
Vail, Laurence Sides, Richard Killey, Grant Meeker and Harold Loop were the end men.
Part I consisted of songs and jokes. Miss Haupt, Mr. Bement and Mr. John
Fletcher Hall were the directors.
Part II was put on by the Junior Department. "The Players" and the male faculty.
Old Plantation Days, a skit presented by the Junior Department was directed by Miss Cronin
and Mrs. Goodwin. The Juniors also danced a delightful minuet under the supervision of
Miss O'Connor. "He VVho Hesitatesf' a play by the dramatic society was put on under the
direction of Miss Callahan. A man faculty skit, "See Yourself as Others See You" was
under the direction of Mr. McNaught.
The minstrels netted nearly nine hundred dollars profit for the Senior treasury.
FIRST SENIOR DANCE
On Friday, October 31, the first dance ever given at Southside High was staged under
the auspices of the class of IQ2S. Both financially and socially the affair was a great success.
The gymnasium was appropriately decorated in orange and black to correspond to the season,
Hallow'een. Refreshments were served in the cafeteria, the first time it was used by the
Jack Miller was general chairman. Music was furnished by the Collegiate Club
For many years we will remember the impressive ceremony held October 24, when the
national colors were raised for the first time at Southside High. The first part of the
exercises was held in the school auditorium, after which the entire student body marched out
to see the actual flag raising.
Major Robert P. McDowell was the speaker for the occasion. Charles Ruggles
presented the pole to the school on behalf of the class. In accepting the gift, Mr. Edson
stated that he hoped that each senior would be like the Hag pole, standing staunch and upright
for the things that are wholesome and true in the years to come.
Many guests of honor were present, including Mayor Wood, Superintendent of Schools
Hutchinson and delegations from the American Legion and the Grand Army of the Republic.
Page 68 text:
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