North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
June 3, 1937
I’lililislicd Si'mi-Miitilhly by
till’ Stiiilcnts of (irciTisIxjro Senior
(Jreeiislioro, iN'orlli Carolina
l-'otindt'O Ipy I'las ■ of l!lji
J^rintrd hy Mi Ci i.um ii anu Swat.v
AnMfxintf^ I'lit/rn Marjorlt* SilblK^T, Woilh
Holder, Hodsou. Miriam Sewell,
Jean Vales. Imura Spen-e.
Mnnufjtr Marty Goi-kfleld.
iHronlation Mnnmjrr- I'.ill Sinijison.
Etudnit Advimr Maurim- fs>v‘.
l-'n‘idtu .1 d'a'or.v- .Missi'H Minor, I'inkle
!( lif/rtt rH Howard i\dair. I.ois Ibildwin,
Nelle liookmu, Millie Coiner, Joe!
Itleharrl.son, U'llla Jean Havivs, Cas-ie
KerniMlIe. Sfanley I>‘wis, Martha
Minlilnnelte, Carter Uossell, Laura Jam*
Liles, Mary SjM-neer Watkins, Sldrley
Meiilali Ketlam, .Minnie Sue AVil-
Meditation on Graduation
“Seliool (laysl Seliool days! Dear old gol
den rule days!” If seemed at most times as if
I they were all rule dtiys, and I probably will not
irealizi' bow many days were golden ones until
I’ve had more time to refleet on my life here.
At present, I ran think only of graduation,
; which means leaving dear old (J. 11, S. for good.
I've madii many mistakes here, and there
have been many things which I should have
done that 1 have not done. I’ut my regrets
are o.vershadowed by my pleasure at having
been of service, however great or small, to my
As 1 face graduation, 1 have many qualms
and fears. I cannot know what the future
holds for me, and 1 think now that it would
be much nicer to stay hero where security and
happiness are insured; however, the time has
come for me to go, and I must face the future.
Never again shall I hoot and jibe at those
who have shed tears at graduation, for today
I shall probably be found among those weep-
ing; for theti, C. II. S,, 1 shall say, “goodbye.”
I’res-ident Senior Class.
-- . ♦.
The Purpose of llifjh Life Is to
^et and ['reserve the History of our
(fill ituLh'uUuih ((Kjclher under hujh
Separate flic worthirhile from the tno-lh-
* Uxfi mul jtrotnotc the hdjhi^t inlprrsl
of iitud 7its\ trtichcr.-ff and sehool.
To the Seniors
The lay of graduation frotii liij/ii seliool is
both a liappy and a sad occasion- liappy, hc-
caus(^ you liavc succrssrully cotuplctcd the tirsl
part of your formal education; .'•aI. hccau.se it
means that you will he separated fi-om your
many friends made as a student. Toni^dit you
will receive your diplomas, and your [lafhs will
lead in dilferent dins'lioiis. It i.s our hope that
inany of you will continue your education at.
the vai’ious schools of lii,i;her education. I'or
those of you who do not j»Iaii further trainin^L
it is our liope tliat you will soon find youi' jilace
in th(^ Ifusiness world Wherever you or
wliatever you do. the friemls you liave made
at seliool will he watcliin*' you and will he
I)ieaS(*d to see you hecome a leader in your
rHiroiK the first :
IH-ri'iils were loiiKcr
MH'ster. when our se.ssion room
’iro^rams w*re given, eontivsts
w«*i'i- sponsored, ami tlic students w(*re able to form
many fricmlsliips by ctaitact with the iK*ople in their
li'tim* ronm. 'I’his .si'ine.ster tliere ha.s b(*en no time
f*r ail this. I( is my siigge.stion flmt ne.xt year we
liav«‘ a ipio-niimUe session room ])eri‘Ml once a week;
willi I Ids period more program.s eould !k* given, more
c.mfcstA sponsored, m w aequaintances made, ami the
.andeiUs woiilil .'onn hav- a better oiUiook on .seliool
iilTairs. 'Diis would lend lo incrca.si* sludent par-
llcipalion iu iiion* sclio"! activitie.s.
letters fO LULU
Dear Lulu : . ^
AlK„.t throe or I l‘ave to go
shopping with luy outfits, ana wo
pver (.1111 agree on “
lookliig soohistlfiitoJ clottei nial ri,..
mo up 111 cito frills •>'i“ like Shirley
Dear M. M.: _ .
tVhy not ooiiU'roiiii*-' “ '’ory sweet ana tell
your iimther that after aiiyou have to wear the
elothos, hut that it she wil of you have a certain
ares.s that you ''ill ho, oh! > gooa and got also the
0,10 that slop likes. « irall.'Vorks. I know.
Last Will and
Instead of having the last will and
testament of the graduating class read
iu the usual manner, the seniors who
will graiiuate tonight presmited a skit
'ITu'sday in which tlH*y hLijuealii'etl va
rious ami sundry articles and qualities
to the immdiers of tlio studmit body
wlio were not graduating. With the
lialls of (I. H. S. on the last day of
school as a ba-kgrouud, tlie class ol
June, lORT, presented tlie following
I am a teaelicr who Is lunniiig to get married
this summer. My students asking me if 1 am
one of (he ono« the paperuioutioim and I hlusli,
.stamiiier, iiud say, ‘■'Vt-M.'' '‘Oidd J toll them, even
iHiforo my eiiguge'iioiit is fomully aiiuouueedV
Dear \V. -M.:
l>(u-somilly 1 iloii’f see .ny harm in telling the
student. If you are sure the event is detiiiite,
unless you are afraid of tli6 kidding they will hand
you. Since that "Hi sooner or later,
u'hy not get it oil a Jitlle sta time?
J'EKSONAlJTy OF THE WEEK
rui a Iml .\ugiisl day in lUlb, August 10 to be
let, .'Ui adilitioii was mad(‘ lo th* j>()i)Ulation of
(irei'ij.'ilHtro, .\. ; ami Ihe son of Mr. ami JMrs. E.
.M;iP«ilin .Murray was named William Gray. Utile
v.;;r. il dri'aimaj a! Ila* lime that lie would someday
iH'come (li(‘ pr«‘.->:id(‘iil of Greiuislioro High School.
Mil) made excelicnt grah‘s in elemeiitary selnad.
In l!i;!2 lie nmvcil (o Indianapolis, iml., where he
c(»iilinueil bis gooil work in .iunior liigh. At the
.'aine liim- la* parli'ipaled in ollu'r school activities.
He then I'lilered Shf)riridge Senior High Sehool and
'•■nilinm'd Iiis cdueali-m Iheri' (hrougli his .sophomore
When suioke in clouds doth fade in the twilight,
AVheii rovor.s come to home again,
When clouds with fluffy formdotli liUle the light,
\Vh(*n thrush on ue.st and babes has lain;
AVhen fires light walls to coiiirt souls and hearts,
MTien babe is tucked in b(so safe,
When sleep, with sand in liaiu'his journey starts,
AVhen noises cease and algjstill; »
In U.T) he Iransferred to Greemshoro High where
hr v.i.s an active immiber of Ihe football team last
season, bill was unable to play this your because of
a broken eollarl.oiie. When Uie saving elections
vumc. I'.m wus clccivd pvuMuU.nt_>f
ahliougU he hud V
Above the sleeping rest I climfo your abode,
And light the lamp that fuy my heart
d'o live, to care, to love, to haya -Jieart as yours.
And form a tie that yoarsjhaiTt part,
Oh Keats, thy soul doth live nie in reverie;
'I’hy lu'ated heart doth boj as mine
And east its shadow long and ark on me,
And make my yisars as sh^; as tliine.
Immortal soul, whose body’s «ist is cast away,
Whose bones no good thiearth dot//, do,
Alive in hearts that love th.wvords and live their
A tribute to eternal you.^
• of d'or
l\. S. only one your.
chosen field. Those o! us wlio liave worked with i nioi'.tw'v or 'um-nog". “■■■-
Uic yeu^ vcj.m.c
.,->1- y,„i / i, m/l /../■ P.HI 111.I II,.f ."'I-
Illiunihinrc of .S'UCCC.VS luid .■-ic.s.s J,i tll. f’”' '
years just iilwiid.
HINTS TO THE (I^rdeNER
. uuid'i "'uvm-r you’re going to garden? Well, don't
' tiu- ■"« >■'>". ““'1 ‘I'l ipt my few remarks
" '«»■' ’■j'"'" say if some-
e.viKU'leiice is the last «c. Or r,
A. I’. IhdiTii. Principal.
A Word of Commendation
Aliich credit, is due Mai'y l-indsiiy, prcsidciil
of the graduutiiig class, for the si)U'udid work
she has done during Ihe ])ast, days of hectic
preparation for coniincnccnicnt week. Desi'itc
many olwtacles, Mary has assisted the faculty
advisers in snccvssfnlly coioi)letinf' all plans.
In past years, it was cnstomai'v for a hoy to
hold the excentivo ollici' in semester eight, Imt
Mary has proved that a girl can execute the
duties of president just as elTieiently as a mem
her of the opposite sex. (.'ongratidations,
Mary, on a fine iiieee of work.
Ittis ids own iilin-d(.v(‘l(ipiug ilvvice af. ImiiU'.
liilf, wlio ir. tuldng u seieueo eour.so, plans to go
lo tij(. i'liiver.sily ol' Xorlli (.'arolina next fall to
stiiil.v mediciue. lli.y highest ambiliou is lo become
l.ii.vsieiau or surgt'ou. Prohahly he will Is. very
sm'ce.ssl'ut iu lids, I'or eertaiuly he possesses the
four Toreldighl la'iiuirmueiifs: seholaivsldp, Umder-
sliip, si'i'viee, ami eharaeli'r. wliieh distinguish him
as an all-around High School Si'uior, and which will
he of great valiU' to him in ids ehoseu work.
W,dildu't Siaud a gai'I.m^-tli;i; is not agam. /,„f / pakes: Aw, I leave my sliaix-ly figger
T 1-.- Ill tiT ,1 . * ... l._x a -/
>11.ife tliat Inter
Why Coltege, Senior?
Seliool days will .soon he over — what
then ! Some day, some one is going to a.sk yon-
“What can you do?” I’lion your answer to
that (luestion will depend your future success.
In this day of CCC camps, relief statiiuis. and
unem|)loyinent, it is most necessary to he
Analyze yourself. For what are yon best
fitted ? High sehool is just a steji in Ihe jirepara
tion of young men and young women who
really want to emilrihute something worlhwhile
lo this generation. If yon know that yon are
especially talented, do not waste the gifts which
Jmve bean drostml to ' ■ I'Nimnd them.
If yon are )iartieuhirly interested in one
field, eoneentrato njuin lhat. even tludigh others
in which yidi are less interested may seem t(j
offer a more lucrative future. The ehanees for
success will he mimh grealer if you |nil your
whole heart in i>re)iaralioii for doing the thin
in w'hieli yoiir inten'sts are centered. Uemem-
her this when you go to college, and ymi will
find your higher eduealioii of far more henelil
to you than it woidd otherwise he.
• ■f •
“.Ire /Xtqiie Vale," Seniors
The seniors who graduate this week have
passed through thrt'c of the most difiienlt years
since lf)2!). They have weafher.al the storm of
depre,s.sion that liit the sehool in recent years,
and they have iiroved their metal. Denied ad
vantages of fid'iner students, those who will
graduate have neverlheles.s made noteworth.v
records. Hut more than that, tlu'y have as-
summed the great responsiliility of bridging the
gap made by the depre.ssion in our sehool his
tory and have initiated for tliose of ns who
will lie liaek next year a new program of jirog-
ress tliat 1ms alread.v largely restored our for
mer iirestige and may even imspire ns to lietter
previous standards. Aeeordingly, Seniors, we
stiy to you, “Hail and fare'vell.”
CAPS AND GOWNS vs. SENIORS
(’lass da.v rolls tu'ouml again, ami anotlier school
.veai- is all liiit liulslicd. Kvci'.vwlicrc imioiig the
more iiitc'lli'ctua! of tlie slud.'ul IksI.v one sees heads
gra.ved witli caps of knowledge ami bodies loosel.v
elad iu rolK's of inf(‘lllgenee.
I’dil alas! Tlieir uusus|iecling diguit.v is niis-
placi'd ill more east's ilian tme, wlieu clumsy feet
cm angle Ibcm.sclvcs iu tlic graceful folds of tliose
so Uewl.v-acipiired garments; and lierelofore .superior
lu'ads fall tpiiekl.v to llie level tif the .iuniors and in
St lint' eases cvt'ii as low jis our dcgriidcd ‘‘.sophs.”
Hero and there one .slumliles niton a gra.v-elad
llgure wilt) has lost an arm iu Ihe iiumertius folths of
his attire all liicrcl he has ftiimd it—anti he slowly
tlrifts away, his vauily excectliiigly pahicd that
;iii,\‘oiio cttultl havt' thought fttr a moiueut lluit he,
as a "Senior.'' ctailtl ptissilily liave heroine entangled
ill his own iiilelligeiKsia eiiuipment.
.\iinihcr ot iiic.se superior ligurcs is enrouutt'red,
iiy a snooping nicinlicr of the underclasses, having a
struggle wffli 'tliat liir.sute assortuH'ut of
It I 6
strings, which tlanglc luiioci'iilly from his cap of
knowli'ilgt', and is forever ilistnrbing the ilignilu'il
ft'iiturcs of Ihe now eiiragt'tl face of llonsior le
■'ritp.sp nqHlrtprs Ik' bp-jins. but 1 Imd iiijuii*
ould do so p-acofiilly.
tbon I mi^fht bo prvjJii^cod bO'’aiiso of what hap'
IHHiod the Iasi, tiniof but, dear i-ie. iia Ea, youTe not
interested in my little story. Wriiiist discuss tliat
garden of yours. I>et’s begin WmI] fiiiiiias.
Zinnias are liandy little A si)e(-ies of
the Inlergrounderskinning faffljl.v, Soiii(‘ scientists
call them Intergroundingski'ui^i liuf 1 agree with
file Askosh School of Na
grounderskinnings is the i)ro]
Well, as I was saying,
member?) grows very wt.*!!
soil. Therefore, let us star
started with zinnias and
But it might have been tin
enough, or maybe it was
pushed the tennis court rolle
Yes, tliat might have been it-
came up. But we’ll start
we ought to bo finished with
think—or do you?
Well, after you’ve i)lant«
marigolds. There are sever;
llower, but weTl plant just
marigold. Tliat is, you can
Personally they always gi]
something gives it to me, a;
be marigolds as goldenrod.
anyway. That reminds nie^
about that tooth. Funny
fever makes me tliiuk of*
doctors of dentists. 'Well,
success with your garden.
/ioic of lockers across stnyc in front
of dream curtain-. Curtain rises on
crowd yoiny hy. At rinying of hell
most of underclassmen dash out, while
seniors alicrnately diy in lockers, idle
around, pile junk and payers from notc-
ho^jks in and around xcaste basket.
Hunter: Come on now, you hams,
let's get these dumps cleaned out.
Couch: I've forgotUm the combina
tion to mine.
McKenzie: Aw, you dumb cluck, it’s
3-30-7. Better hurry up—you’ll be late.
Rogers; Aw, I don’t have to go to
class'today—I’m a SENIOR.
Clemmons: Si, -si, signor! (Goes out
and returns at (owe with wastehasket.)
Jgmgston: Go get a wheelbarrow: I
intend to empty my docker once and
Lyon u Yon goin’ to clean out that
locker? You’ll find anytliing in there
from hears to boll weevils. (Hoyle pulls
out fuzzy coat.)
SiK'iglit: You still carrying that ape-
Layton: Yeali, boy, but not for long.
Here, lad, (putting it cm Koury as he
passes) go play in the woods.
Couch; T.a, here’s that quid of chew
ing gum I lost before the Christmas
holidays. (Starts to throw it away.)
Hunter: You ought not to throw
away an heirloom like that, gal. Mrs.
Hall ought to have it to exhilut in that
case in the library.
Couch: Not me. Here, L. E., I leave
you this dainty Wad. (Randy adds an
old hut to trash pile. He finds an an-
oic-i^t comb, cleans it, anoints his hair,
and begins to slick it down.)
Dees: What's that awful stuff you
put on your hair. Randy? Lard?
Speight: Awful stuff, my eye, this is
liigh-elass Tuxedo oil. Now I’m grad
uating, I’m going to give this away
(Hands to Yates Crabtree.)
(Hunter brings out angel robe and
holds it up leith wh-ooey expression.)
Clemmons: You better keep these
angel clothes; it’s the nearest to
I leaven you’ll ever get.
Bartlett, 15.: Well, if all you tight
wads are giving away everything, ITl
leave my foliage to Mr. Ilucks. (Rubs
John.soii: third iieriotl, Julmson; sixth
(Lyon yets out packs of popsicle
McKenzie: Oh, boy, do you believe
in in'ep;irednes8. (iive those to Charlie
Lyon: Can’t—aren't mine; this is
John I>avis' emergency sui)i)ly.
Kemp: Cecil P’razier ouglit to leave
ids ICaster hain-ut to ilr. Broitz.
:MeKenzie: (f^ulling out pajama coat)
MTiat tlie well-dressed gent will wCar
r.yon: Oh, baby, here's a slam book.
Group: Am I in it? What does it
say al)out me? Let's see. “Peggy
Douglas, that harmful little armful.”
Here's Doris Shaffer—“the ‘eyes’ have
it.” “Moose Campbell’s Joy gives him
plenty to worry about.”
Couch : La, here’s that library book—
and 1 swore to Mrs. Hall I'd brought
it back. She'll skin me.
Rogers: How's this for hot wall-
imper? ^^lan, wouldn't that make you
perspire? (^strips pictures from inMde
of door ami adds them loith movie
inugazbus and wild west to the pile.)
(liartlctt adds ancient socks, muf
fler, old raincoat.)
Kemp: Hey, you must have been
going to rummage sales.-
Dees: You silly nuts had better stop
your gabbing and get going. You
dames’ll never get your waves dvy in
time to got to the reliear.sal this after
Hunter: Oh, lord-ce, I forgot—
wliere’s my invitation? Boy, Isn’t it
romantic'.' Just like in a dime novel.
At the Imperial he’s a stooge,
And his face is bright with rouge;
He’s sorta shy and bashful now,
But come out George Brandt and take
lie is using bis wrestling training
to get a five-letter word in a threfe-
Who gets up on a box,
And gives this country awful knocks;
Who thus makes his voice ring,
An easy guess—it’s our Paul King.
lie got that way from debating.
Who’s that strutting down the street,
^5he winks her eye and smiles so
And wlien she meets a handsome boy,
Her eyes liglit up with expectant joy,
She smiles so sweetly and sighs a bit,
For Louise Oliver wants to make a
Still a flirt!
Now she’s in the court—Supreme,
To be judge was her dream;
No woman on the bench but her.
You guessed it—Marjorie Silbiger.
Marjorie always was interested in
Mr. A. Paul Routh
requests the honor of jour presence
;it the marriage of
The Senior Class
The Spirit of Greensboix) High
Wednesday afternoon, June second,
at live o’clo'k
Senior High School Auditorium
Kemp: Aw, for gooilness sake. Just
look at my heart. I bet we have fun
this afternoon at that rehearsal.
Couch: You’re mighty right we’II
Inive fun. C'aii you imagine Delilah
Siler's pincli hitting for the bride. Gee.
Group: I have to go. I've got to
roll my hair up. Who’s got a car. Any
one going up the hill? Want to ride.*'
Come on. I'll take you as far as the Y
Curtain on the confusion.
Obnt (zinnias, re-
i zinnias. Now 1
I ended with .
fjliidn't water them
fe the hired man
rf>f^tlieiii l)y mistake.
rale they never
llilliinias. Dear me,
oby now. don’t you
-a patent medicine
i zinnias, try some
Jlfctie.s of this lovely
^JapaiU'se or dwarf
it if you want to.
j laight just as well
PV snund just alike
^i.st see my dentist
colds of doctors,
iye; hope you have
my exit widle I still
HAIL TO OUR HIGH SCHOOL
Senior Class Song
lliiil to om- liiuh srlmni: All Imit to (heo!
'I'll.v iiriiiso wo lioiioi-; iliy trilo .Rons nro wi'.
I.oiiu' limy lily nu'inorios linitoi- iiliout us.
lliiil lo our liiirli soliooi: All liail to llii'o!
lliiil lo our Idol, si'liooi, 1,11 imii ,0
Wo iiloilfto nlli'oiiiiioo wlioroso'or wt> lio.
Wo will 1,0 riiiihi'iil. loynl, wliololioiirtod.
Hnil lo imr tiljih .sohool. all hail t,, thoi'.
Hail lo our lilKh .soliool, all hail to llns',
Wo siiiK thy Iir.'iiso.s, yoioos slud and froo.
W iido lil'i' shall hold us. wo will roiiii'iiihor.
Hail lo our hmdi soliool, all hail lo tlu'm
SKIP DAY FOR SENIORS
W nil till' last linos of tlioir olass smij; still linser-
ini; in iho air, the Senior olass of Ilil’.T hroke ranks
niid hoaiiii oaiioriiiK 'I'no.sdny in a most un-
inoooiloiiiod lashion, for ihnl was annual skip day.
'I'll.' -'•■■.II yonno asinranls di'.sooniU'd first niion the
.Mayliiir (•aloloria for lunoh. Wlion tl.o linngry mob
liad l„'on satisliod. on they wi'nt like n horde of
loonsis. 'fliolr n,'.xt ol,J,','tivo was tlie Carolina
llioalro wliero llioy remaliiod statlonarv for tryo
lionrs. rollowing this, they visited the City Lake
as gnosis of 11,0 CriH'iishoro lioori'iitlou ooinniission.
-Mlor till' swim, tho seniors dLsluiulod into little
gronos. and ihe Skip Hay for Si'niors of 11)37 soon
“College is fim. but it
to jias^. W‘'re going:
'Hn^ng long, lazy vauntioi
the sentiment.^ of the.
south, east, and we;
To the north : ^NLP’y
New England; Marjorie
Scliroek will sightsee in N
of .Mary Katherine Snytld
plan to go to Atlantic Ci
moving to Richmond,
To the south: M;i.ves I
will bask in the Florid;^
attend summer scliOoI
Adair will travel tliron^
Wells, Clara Hunter,
Schenck, Helen Donova^
garet M’renn \V00iu4-ii«
Beach, S. C.
To the oast: Sue Bi;
of her vacation lying on
a loriif hard work
l-Drepaitd for it by
s'nmiier.*'. Such are
?i' class. So, north.
tall the seniors on
Watkins will tour
iger and Virginia
‘k. 'I’lio same is true
Aleeii Dornseif wlio
lary Iloloii. Reed is
vill spend the simi
an and Gwen Holler
cJoel Richardson will
siana, while Howard
fie Morrison, Vincent
!y Douglas, and Mar
in the surf at Myrtle
Beach, N. C. Elisabeth |[V I will do the same,
al Virginia Beach, Va. ^
To tho wofff: Carolyn^ will visit relatives
in Kentucky. Graham will attend a con-
feroiicc at Black Mouuisii Mary Lindsay
and Gladys Smith will ^*'j!ome time in Char
lotte, N. C. J|
The rest of the seiib^^j*ding to reports we
nobably spend part
ids of Wriglitsvillo
have giUhered, will f^‘*“®^!wroensboro, some of
them \vorking, some of t
having a good time.
‘ing, but all of them
to Joan Stafford.
Dornseif: I’m going to present my
peroxide (brings out big bottle) to next
fall’s football team, care of Connie
Clemmons: Don’t use it all yourself,
Bobrman: (Extracts loud shirt from
locker. Groans and d-azzlcd eyes from
bystanders.) Page Charlie Bennett.
Lyon : (Addiny mil/c bottles and cafe
teria silver to pile) I had planned to
save these until I started Iiousekeepinj
but probably I can get better ones at
(Rcdd/ck and Ozment pass by.)
Hunter: Say, you mad chemists,
what arc you leaving?
Davis, J.: Fats, (to Afelmn Trull)
tlds collar is just a sliade too small for
me; maybe you can use it. (Tries to put
Couch : Echols ought to be giving her
quiet voice to Teeny Mehane and Dot
Brandt; It’s bettor to bo seen than
Rogers: Emil (SchJos.scr), niy
friend, as a token of onr appreciation
of your exquisite taste in haberdashery,
I wish to present to you on behalf of
the senior class this conservative little
number. (Loudest of ties.)
AVells: Any of you folks got any
Group: Yeah, I got four. One over,
who wants it? I got tliree.
- Wells: Well, let’s take up a collec
tion of all the extra ones in the senior
class and present ’em to the Ginsbergs
(Ed removes stick from locker and
thrones on pile.)
Clemmons: MTiat’s that for—to de
fend yourself from these wild “wim-
men”—^)r just to have to heat them off
with a stick?
Jyyon: Look at mo: A. A-, A-, A
how’m I doing?
Dees: M’lio’d you borrow ’em from?
You never made those your,self.
Couch: Better leave your recipe to
Jo Berti—ho could certainly use it.
Brandt: M’lio’s going to get Ronald
Bolton’s harem in the cafeteria at sec
ond lunch period?
limiter: It’ll take a better man than
you, big boy.
(I)aris sits locariJy icdth feet in the
Dim's : M'hat's the matter with you?
Jimmie Davis: Oi, oi, am I tired!
Some of us have just worn ourselves
out this spring STUDYING. First
jicriod, .'^hop; second period, phy.sical
ed.; thiril peritnl, study; fourth i>eriod,
luiieh; flftli, study; sixth, chorus; sev-
ontli, study! Whooee!
Dees: You jMior tiling. You better
get soiiie'rest for your brain! Sounds
like Mary Jane Goodwin's scliedule:
first period, Joliiison; second period,
One of the cleverest prophecies that
ha-s ever been read ou Class Day was
presented Tuesday when the Senior
class of Juno, 3937, gave its farewell
program in chape^
Sue Reynolds—a veterinary.
Jimmy Davis—Fred Astaire, II.
Doris Shaffer—an autflor.
George Brandt—Imperial Theatr
Paul King—a statesman.
Louise Oliver—still a flirt.
Marjorie Silbiger—Superior court
Mary Lindsay—Zasu Pitts' double.
Randy Speight—P>liimenthal stylist.
Carter Reaves—inventor of tail
lights for sleep walkers.
Annie Lee Cable—a secretary.
Joy Cami—Coney Island barker.
Ed Sullivan—bead of a deaf and
Daphne Teague—a bouse wife.
Carolyn Walker—a cartoonist.
Bob Garrett—a traffic cop.
Georgia Dees—secretary of agricul
Janice Dickson—director of rediicinj
Cfiarles Wilkins—champion sit-down
Who is it that talks so slow.
Now her name you should know;
For she’s the Zasu Pitts of tlie screen,
It's Mary Lindsay that I mean.
And I thought she was going to be a
lie has the grandest job of all,
For lie’s tlie stylist for Blumenthal;
lie shows the boys bkow to dress.
It's Randy Sixdght, how did you
1 wonder if he still reads Esquire.
Now Mr. Carter (Inventor) Reaves,
Always has something up his sleeves;
Now he’s invented tail lights for
And muzzles for careless sleep talkers.
Annie I^ee Cable is
Sbie knows her
If she doesn't
Tho complete text was as follows:
He alwa.vs has a remedy to sell
And of course it always makes you
Aredicine is what Stewart Rogers
And the way he sells it he should get
He has such a line he could sell
Sue Reynolds just takes all the cakes,
In the way her moni'y slie makes;
She’s a veterinary doctor of tho
She's so gentle and kind as you can
Just plain sweet, as alwa,ys.
His dancing is beyond compare,
He lihs taken tlie place of Fi-ed
His graceful carriage lias brought
Jimmy Davis i.s tlie name.
How about it, Jimmy?
Kitty B.: .
In the future yo(i will see,
A barker at a Coney Island Jam-
The face is familiar I’ve seen it be
It’s Joy Cann that let’s out that roar.
Looks like she would have run down
Head of a deaf and dumb school you
I knew Ed Sullivan would be that
M"ell, dumb anyhow.
Sbie cleans her house all day long.
And over her dishes she sings a song;
Yes, Daphne Teague has become a
I think she’s got the job for life.
If slie is as good a housekeeper as.
she was a student, slie is better
Her pictures are in the papers now.
And boy, are they a wow!
Her cartoons cover one whole page.
It’s Carolyn AValker that is now tbe
Not exactly the front page but she
made the newspapers anyway.
Bob Garrett, you good old top,
Don’t worry about your French flop;
M’e all know that it won’t stop.
Your ambition to be a traffic cop.
Lo^iks good to see old Bob waving his
arms at the Square.
Since we must secure
The first woman Secretary of Agri
We ciiose with the greatest of ease
None other than Miss Georgia Dees.
Chas. AV. :
J'hat truck gave berYdeas.
Janice Dickson, a very fine lass,
And has started, so I am told,
Her own reducing class.
I hope she doesn’t reduce her good
Her mystery tlirillor is the best seller
of the year,
For the author let’s give a cheer;
Doris Shaffer knows her stuff,
AA'ith both books and a powder puff.
She was a contest winner in High
diaries AA’ilkius as a mea-sure of de-
Keeps his employer in susi)ense;
Just for spite,
And remains to sit after a sit-down
Sitting is what Charles does best.
- ] Tie si
• J Bless?