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Page 55 text:
'l' ll li 'I' l G li R
-px , February 14.
x 'X Valentines Day! Lots of males lost their hearts in the mail.
,Z'J.f.f February 19.
-Lg' ' Huron beat Mitchell-best basketball game in a long time!
' February 22.
Washington Program. George and Martha were most realis-
' tically portrayed by Smittie and Lu.
Leap year. Sorry. boys, but we're nice modest girls and then n
there is a Depression. pl jx
March 5. an J5
Junior Class Play, "Green Stockings." Dandy cast-good direct- , 15.5 X
ing- LI, f Visixd
March 9. . ' fig,
New report cards. We enjoyed seeing our good conduct and unify'
hard work summed up in a UC." Tlx, fl l
March 21. - fjjig. N2
Spring's here! Pittman's freckles are out. even at that you re a -'I ""--A
good-looking fellow. Georgie! Gertie thinks so, too.
March 25. h -f 'fn
Spring vacation. Now for a rest and some new clothes. "- '
lOppositel Jike Stewart's dream of a new suit.
l I-,..,..E.EE:..,. ..,. Z blbl J ,, ,. April 1.
.4 .wfflfzgg i 'A , April Fool's Day! Was that your birthday? 'Fess up,
.fQfQf ff ,1Q2QfQ:Q2Q2Qf5.gf .,.QQ:Q"' l . 33, maybe it's fitting and proper after all.
Q ggE52gZ52!Jf EQE5Eg3lif'1'i5EgigEg3g5g2gEF"'I., p 5 'I April 2- .
Q' "?:f1f:Q:Q:Q,,:Q' iff: '"'""Q:f:Q:f:5:g2fZ2:fI' What a lovely Prom! Juniors, we thank you! The
' 4:Q'Q'Q2Q5QfQfQQf. H jQ:Q:Q:fffffffff2fffffff4 O- gig Springtime idea was beautiful. e
..... .ffffl sEizi2Qa3s5s2ff Q g 51 Avril 12.
-'-lfEQfQEQQQfQ...,.,. O . . if Senior Day-Dignified Seniors. what a turn for the worse
A , O' 0 ' L you took. Or was it for the better?
. , J ,
. - ,go 1, ' 3 f l
"Fowl Play," presented by the Seniors. The little Chick in
the opposite picture is "Mehitable"-it was taken in her youth. Q
"Mehitable"? Oh, that was one of "Miss Martin's alias Ei Fcy's
hens in the play. Remember? I
Q, Mav l
4 that one with the phoney f-andy at C,-awleysn
Senior Breakfast 'I'hlS as we say good bye to Hlgh
V2 Days and all the friends we have made we look forward
'Z to happy days to come, so its Bon Voyage, everybody.
QQ 'Did YOU haflg any llVIHy baskets? Well. who did leave
'TI L ' ' " V Y "
At last we're alumni.
Page 57 text:
T H li 'I' I G li R
., T ecaec a A., A ---.-. A W ,dana a. ,J
WO HUNDRED YEARS ago the colonists were laying the foundations of gov-
ernment and industry upon which was to be built the most powerful and
respected government in the world and the wealthiest, most highly organized,
and most widely flung business enterprises the world has ever known. Like-
wise we who offer this annual as our last contribution to Huron High School
before our graduation, are laying and have been laying during the past three
years, the foundations of personal government and industry upon which are to
be built our future lives. But not only were the colonists of this country in-
terested in government and industry. They also had firm religious convictions.
They prized truth, beauty, and that straight forwardness which has become
known the world over as "American," We, too, during our high school years
have tried to develop not only the qualities which will determine our material
success, but have also tried to learn how to work and play harmoniously with
other people and to develop an appreciation for the finer, more beautiful, things
in life. I,-
Because of a new policy of school administration adopted in 1929, in which
the ninth grade was in Junior High instead of the first year of high school,
we were denied the privileges and escaped many of the follies and incon-
veniences of Freshmen. By the time we finally were admitted to high school
we had so long been the top ones of our former school that we refused to be
treated, or considered, as the "infants" and immediately took our place along
side the upper classmen as "regulars" Of. course, the first step was to organ-
ize the class. This we did by electing Robert Wagner as president, Lois Gag-
non as vice-president, Gertrude Tobin, secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Crawley,
This done we next turned our attention to school life itself. Our interest
and ability in the finer things was shown when over one-third of the places
in the Girls' Glee Club were held by Sophomores and over one-third of the
boys in the Boys' Glee'Club were Sophomores. These glee clubs won first place
in the district music contest held in Brookings in the spring of 1930, and did
outstanding work at the State Music Festival held later at Vermillion.
Sophomores also did their share in orchestra and band.
Marjorie Hill, having been editor-in-chief of the junior high paper, was
chosen Sophomore reporter to learn the "ropes" of journalism before taking
up heavier duties on the Tiger staff.
Perhaps the outstanding achievement of the Sophomore class was the vic-
tory of the Sophomore debate teams composed of Frances Montank, Eleanor
Foy, George Haskell, and Robert Wagner over veteran upper class teams, giv-
ing them the interclass championship. Further forensic ability was shown
when Roy zum Brunnen, representing Huron in the humorous division, won
first place in the district declamatory contest.
In athletics, football, basketball, and track, Sophomores did their part in
making the season one of the most successful in the history of the school.
Mental activity and ability to get into the swing of high school studies was
demonstrated when one-third of the members of the "A" Club were seen to
be enterprising Sophomores. '
Having thus completed a year of fun and of making new friends, of work,
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