Southside High School - Edsonian Yearbook (Elmira, NY)

 - Class of 1929

Page 68 of 92

 

Southside High School - Edsonian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 68 of 92
Page 68 of 92



Southside High School - Edsonian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 67
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Southside High School - Edsonian Yearbook (Elmira, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 69
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Page 69 text:

Frosh Fruits of Thought MY OPINION OF UPPER- CLASSMEN See the mighty seniors, bless 'em, How their weighty duties press 'emi See the curls and "spiffy" ties And their thoughtful, solemn eyes. We admit that we admire 'em, Though they say that freshies tire 'em. List their words with wisdom fraught Yes, they give us food for thought. -Marion Kent. MY OPINIJ-CTF THE SENIORS You Seniors hold your heads so high And snub us as we pass. I guess you are the whales round here And we are just the bass. You seem to think that freshmen Are as green as they can he, But you were freshmen, too, one time And greener yet than we. ' -Valda Schoonover. WHY WE'RE THE HOPE OF THE SCHOOL The hope of our school, dear South- side High, lies in the class of Nineteen Thirty-two. Although we are the fresh- man now, some day we shall be the sen- iors. Our class has leadership, talent and scholarship. Three more years we have to develop these and we shall have reach- ed the goal. XVe may lead in sports and studies. Dramatists or artists we may become. XVe may even be members of the treasured Honor Society, for our class is the future hope of the school. -Charlotte E. Hyde. FRESHIE-JUNIOR I'd like to be a junior, They truly are discreet. Do they see a little freshie As in the halls they meet? Like the Priest or the old Levite, Along the halls they stride. Oh! I long to be a junior For I'll speak-and walk beside. I soon will be a junior, The battle's just half done. I'll give a smile to help along, Until the victory's won. e -Ida Yeager. MY OPINION OF UPPER CLASSMEN NVhy should we feel bad when a senior ignores us as he passes by? They are just four years-or maybe more-ahead of us. Isn't it funny how they forget their freshmen days? They ean't deceive us: they aren't so very sophisticated. You see how it is. They have labored from four to six years in high school to attain such a position and they want to be rec- ognized by humble freshmen. But we wont cry. VVelll someday be seniors. -john Enright. UPPER CLASSMEN Upper elassmen, you are good, And, of course, 'tis understood. You, as well, are just as bright Really you're our guide and light. Don't you mind the taunts you get, Never worry, never fret, You've a good right to be proud, Hark not to the teasing crowd. --Lucille Clunk. Isn't it odd how one forms opinions of others? W'e Freshies choose upper- classmen as our targets. I am not alone in thinking upper-classmen nice, for they themselves agree with me. Anyone can tell that by the manner in which they strut about, casting only a superior glance at us. They seem to feel that tl1ey are the only intelligent beings on earth. However, I shall not press my criticisms too pointedly, for I expect to be an upper-classman some day. -Jane Suter. THE BEST TIP I GOT IN S. H. S. Good tips are rarely given freely. How- ever, I received one that was very con- vincing. A tall, dark upper classman dashed past me on that certain day. Knowing no better, he hurried on. XVhen he came to the corner he tur11ed it neatly, but seemed to rebound in- stantly. As if by magic one of the fac- ulty confronted him. She told him the rules and regulations of the school, and a great deal more besides. Slowly he walked on. I thought that a pretty good tip. Don't you?-Virginia Graybill. The best tip I received in S. H. S. was given by a seventh grader. VValking along the hall, I noticed a commotion ahead. Consequently I marched right into the turmoil to investigate. Unnoticed by me, a small seventh grader came up behind, Immediately, as was meant. I tripped over his foot. I then tipped onto the floor. VVhen I re- gained n1y equilibrium, no lower class- men were in sight. However, many upper classmen were making merry over my spectacular tip.-Lowell Moss. MY OPINION OF MY UPPER CLASSMEN Though just a freshman young and green Many seniors I have scene. And now the chance 2 mee has cum Two ball u seniors out, buy gum! Now wur I boss uv this large school U'd cum 2 earth and act quite kool And quit your soreing way up hi VVhere wee purr freshman long too fli. -George Bidwell.

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