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Page 12 text:
January 17: The last two C.W.R.'s Periods three and six.
January 19: The long-awaited Senior Prom was a huge suc-
cess. The Gold Room of the DeSoto Hotel was filled to ca-
paclty with lovely glrls fin beautiful qownsj and their es-
January 19: The last day for the seniors.
January 24: Awards eamed during term were given out at
January 24: The work of four years paid off when diplomas
were handed out to the seniors at the graduation exercises
held at Beaumont. The 165th class to graduate ,from Cen-
tral, Consisting bi 72 Students, were welcomed as new mem-
bers of the Alumni Association. The last step.
Jam-NYY 29: Again small freshies and mlghty seniors strolled
proudly through the doors of Central to start a new semester
oi hard my work.
February 9: The girls attended an interesting as well as tn-
formattve talk by Betty Cornell, one of New York's leading
models. Miss Cornell demonstrated good exercises and told
of do's and don'ts fora 'better appearance.
February 11: Central celebrated its 98th birthday.
February 11: Central was the school 'starred on The High
School Review broadcast over Station K.W.K. The program
consisted of informal talks and musical numbers.
February 12: Llncoln's birthday ........ no school . . .
February 14: A busy day for the mailman. . Valentlne's
February 14: The AlumnlAssoclatlonheld a meeting at Cen-
tral and elected new officers, selecting Robert R. Biggar
119281 as president. Fiftieth Anniversary Dtplom were
awarded to the classes of 1901.
February 21: Everyone received the first issue of "The
February 22: George Washlngton's birthday. To celebrate
the birthday of "The Father of Our Country", the doors of
Central were closed for the day. Were we sorry?
March 1: Ouchl This fatal day began the dental survey.
March 14: We enjoyed a concert by the St. Louis Symphony
even though it was held in the aud of our rivals, Beaumont.
March 15: The American Problems classes got an early
start ln belng active citizens when they acted as the jury
of Judge Calhoun's Court, as Washington University Law
March 16: The Culver-Stockton College Choir presented a
very delightful program of music from the Broadway play,
March 16:.f'The downtown Y.M.C.A. was over-run by fun lov-
lng seniors and new seniors. The classes held parties ln
different rooms, but there was much vlslting between the
two. Entertainment, dancing, and refreshments contributed
to make both parties successes.
March 202: Ten happy students received all "E's".
Mqrgh2'lg: Second issue of "The News" came off the press.
Marcl123:: Good Friday recess.
Mg,-ch25g Easter Sunday found all Centralltes bedecked ln
Mgfg1126:n! The girls and boys were tired after the Easter
holidays, but nevertheless they were happy to be back ln
Mqrch28g : The Toastmistress and Toastmasters Club held
a jolnt meeting tn B-7. Although the luncheon was attend-
ed by the Midtown Toastmasters Club, the boys and glrls
were completely at ease.
March31: Four Central students discussed the topic, "Do
We Need Strlcter Regulations for the Use of Our Highways
by the Trucking Industry" on the Jr. Town Meeting of The
Alr, over Statlon KXOK.
April3g : Members of the D.E. classes of Central attended
the convention of the Dtstrlbutlve Education Clubs of Mis-
souri at the Roosevelt Hotel.
April4: : Dtstrlbutlve Education Clubs of Missouri Conven-
April 132 : The third tssue of "The News" was enjoyed by
all of its subscribers.
April 13: . Once more the beautiful tradition of Color Day was
observed. The girls in becoming white dresses and heels,
the boys ln neat suits and ties, and all wearlng their red
and black ribbons were sorry to see the day go by so rap-
April 17:7: The Spanish classes presented a comedy which
showed many of the customs and habits peculiar to Spanish-
speaklng countries. The show commemorated the found-
ing of the Pan-American Union. All agreed that the show
was very good. Sl l
April 2051: The newly formed L.ettermen's Club sponsored a
semi-formal dance to help its treasury. A program was pre-
sented in the aud, and dancing was done ln. the first floor
hall. The evening was enjoyable and profitable.
April 25: : Open house was held for parents. Outside as well
as Central talent made up the aud program.
APYH 271 The High School Relay Carnival was held at the
Public School Staudlum.
May 2: Seniors had chest X-rays taken at the Wohl Cllnlcl
What a healthy groupl
May 7: The girls were really ln the know after watching the
fashion show ans the flood grooming cllntc ln the aud.
May 8: My, how much more beautiful the Central girls were
after the good grooming clinlcl
May 92 Little Syphonette concert by the KMOX orchestra was
greatly enjoyed, especially the many arrangements of the
old favorite "ln The Good Old Summer Time".
May 11: Fourth issue of "The News".
May13: : One of the many days never to be forgotten by the
seniors ..... their outing at Trout Lodge. How tired
and happy the seniors were.
Mqy 14: Large number of absentees among seniors.
May16: Career Day proved to be just what some Central-
ltes needed. It helped them to decide what vocation to fol-
May161i: The Band Tune-Fest was an evening filled with
May 20: The new senior outing caused tlred limbs but surely
not one of the sevens would admit that it wasn't worth lt.
The outing was held at Pere Marquette State Park.
May 23: The 'Telesls Toastmistress Club celebrated lt
birthday with a party ln B-7. Guests were on hand as a
birthday present for this outstanding organization.
May 23: "The U.S.--Us" was presented by the Choir of Cen-
tral to a packed auditorium. The solos and.qroup numbers,
as well as- the narration, created a blg hit with the audience.
May 30: Although Memorial Day was a solemn occasion, to
the studentsof Central it was a day of relaxation. No school.
June 15: The doors of "Ye Olde Alma Mater" closed for the
summer vacation. The students sorrowtully left "All This
and Classwork Too."
Page 11 text:
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C'L'.lI'lII1Q.1 Moaivl I.iv1ng Room Using Hmm- I,c l aumlxv
Page 13 text:
Home Nursing Morc of Samc
NuwMnnl1.1lf'Xrls Shop Up in H3
Ymrbook Pnslcrs An lmpcmlivc Ncuds Prujccl
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