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Page 22 text:
Now that our last tc1'm in No. 9 is
drawing to a close and Graduation Day
is approaching, those who expect to
graduate are painting imaginative pic-
tures of themselves joyfully receiving
a diploma and soberly shaking hands.
It is but natural for us to look ahead
to the happy side of this event but we
are wondering how many have given
any thought to the days following
Our past in No. 9 has been spent
profitably as well as happily and all
are grateful for what has been done.
Our future is in our own hands and
it is up to us to show our gratitude.
lVe who are going to high school can
show appreciation by trying to reflect
credit and glory on dear old No. 9.
If any SBI graduate should have to go
to work, let him carry with him No. 9
spirit and courage which always brings
Vllith heartfelt gratitude toward our
principal and teachers, the Class of
June, 1930, now regretfully leaves
KNOCKS AND BOOSTS
Louise Cianfrini-Louise Fazenda.
Mildred Sammergren-I'm mighty
Agnes Gove-Little Music Box.
Lucille Mignon-Small but ..... Oh!
Jacqueline Ludwig - Stumbling
Loretta Arata-Meet the Princess.
Angelina Salerna-The Laughing
Nita Carlson-Alice in lVonderland.
Mary Manzi-The inspiration of TRO.
Anna Mcliaughlin-The class is re-
Marjorie Mason-95'Zf All Talking
Mildred Olsen-Small but what does
Dorothy Schroder-lsn't he cute?
Filomenec Ferraro-Spring is here.
Helen Polsson-Paris model.
Elsie Fei-guson-Society aristocrat.
Julia Cerabone-Looking for a hero.
Mary Pettinato-The silent lady.
Joseph Farrand-Lend me your
Vllalter Denton-'The Boy Prodigy.
RudolphVMans-A seeker who did
not find the thought.
Burton Klatt-Long and lanky.
James Perrone-Heavy artillery.
Henry Munson-Bat Boy.
fsidorc ldoff-wlir. Fu Manchu.
Arthur Anderson - Chinatown
Camillo de Ritis-General Crack.
Roland Hudavcrdi-The Philosopher.
Joseph Gennarella-I swear.
Dante Di Angelis-I bet I'll get B.
Robert McCrcery--The Politician.
Norman Scott-Minnie, the mermaid.
Robert Rossum-Professor Knowit-
Donald Emery-VVonderful Speller.
Ernest Johnson-Broken up but a
Theodore Erickson-Oh! More free
John llanretty -Tarzan of the
Hilliard Joseph-J. P. Morgan in
Page 21 text:
Our Health Program
The present day conception of edu-
cation includes not only the develop-
ment of the child's mind but the
preservation of the body-and in this
aim we iind Number Nine among the
leaders in modern education.
The entire teaching force working
in cooperation with the school nurse
and the Health Squad of doctors have
aroused a health consciousness and
health pride in every child of Number
Nine. The wealth of material exhibit-
ed in the class rooms in the way of
charts, pictures, aud attractive health
posters convinces one of the earnest-
ness of our motive in promoting
VVe faithfully observed Health Day,
and welcomed its humane possibilities.
On this day the teachers carefully
examined the children and recorded
the individual physical defects. These
findings were later confirmed or re-
jected by the doctors and nurses of
the Health Squad. Several interested
parents were present to witness the
doctors' examinations. The results of
the examinations were reported both
to the parent and to the class teacher
and through "follow up" work many
of the physical defects have been cor-
rected. The correction of these de-
fects early in a child's life is im-
portant. lf it is not accomplished, he
may be handicapped not only in his
school progress, but also in his social
and economic relations during his en-
Our record to date shows that we
have remedied defects as follows:
Teeth ......... . . .433
Vision Defects . . . . . 54
Hearing Defects . . .. . 2
Nasal Breathing . . . . . 29
Cardiac Cases ..... .. ..... 13
Malnutrition ................... 23
Defective Tonsils Qflperationsj.. 21
Medical Treatment of Tonsils .. 8
lVe hope before the end of this term
to complete corrective work in many
other defects now in the course of
The Schick Test, which is the pro-
tective treatment for diptheria, was
given in the lower grades to the chil-
dren whose parents desired it.
An interesting part of our Health
Program has been accomplished
through the class-room projects on
Teeth, Food Values, Care of the Eyes,
Foot Health, and various other im-
portant subjects. In every possible
way we have endeavored to correlate
that of the health work with the other
subjects for we have been considering'
health not as a separate unrelated
topic, but as a most important, con-
tinuous influence in the chiRT's day.
lVe feel we have intieunced to some
some extent the home habits concern-
ing fresh air at night, hours of sleep,
and hygienic habits in general so im-
portant to human life.
To add stimulus and sparkle to our
instruction, several worth-while Health
Plays were given in our assemblies.
Photographs of these appear in this
issue of the Monitor.
Health charts, scrap books, and
health records kept by individual
classes and individuals have given a
touch of competitive interest to our
scheme of work, and all of these de-
vices have been fruitful.
fContinued on Page 495
Page 23 text:
A THE MONITOR 21
Graduation during the last term was
our goal, but now that it is accom-
plished we look back with joy and re-
gret upon many happy and interest-
Our attendance has been very good.
Our lessons? Well we're hoping that
we may continue in the High Schools
the good work of this last term. We
certainly have some fine athletes.
John Dailey came in first in the 80-yard
dash and Fred Topper was one of the
relay swimming team that broke the
city record. Vtle are justly proud of
Jean Halliday represented the class
with a line drawing for the XVana-
maker art exhibition. Our girls have
done good history work, with their
recitations and readings on the pioneer
women, in keeping alive the spirit of
those brave women who left St. Louis
in 1830 to follow the Oregon Trail.
KNOCKS AND BOOSTS
Harry Bleeker-Drummer Boy.
John Cuccurullo-Rubber neck.
Anthony De Simone-ls your graph
Robert Dodge - Julius Caesar's
John Dailey-Fleet feet.
Vito Giordano-Hey! VVhat's the
Harold Keller-Talk is expensive.
George Logan-Spelling wizard.
Carmine Marotta-The pest.
Franklin Matthews-Sonny boy.
Bernard Marazzini-Silence is gold-
Arthur Nelson-Cigarette Arty.
Nathan Shapiro-Professor Knowit-
Joseph Striana-Our violinist.
Fred Topper-The human fish.
Theodore Vitullo-Talking machine.
Robert Yi'achsmuth-Shop angel.
Ida Apieella-Home girl.
Fay Arky-Florida sun tan.
Dorothy Bearer-Mercury the mes-
Mary GillisWBeautiful Mary.
Lulu Haller-Red lips.
Jean Halliday-Nell Brinkley.
June Harris-"Lend me your home-
Jessie Hollywood-She sews at home.
Emily Kastriades-Our captain.
Katherine Keiley-The pianist.
Anita. Lessin--Loved by all.
Evelyn Lucas-Vanity is my motto.
Ella Meyer-Champion gum chewer.
Rose Tracy-Yes, ma'am.
Anna Varelholm-She loves, Home
MY PHANTOM VOYAGE
Travel! There is a charm, fascina-
tion, mystery in that common word
made of six letters. How many lives
it has ehangedg how many wishes it
has fulfilledg how much envy it has
eansedg how mneh humor it has creat-
Of course, when I was in P. S. No.
9, I never expected ,to visit Europe,
Asia and Africa, but I liked to float
away in dream elouds and pretend I
was really a tourist in these conti-
In Paris. I visited the art galleries
where there was an exhibit of the
famous work of modern artists. Sev-
eral beantiful pictures attracted my
attention by the celebrated artist, Hel-
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