|Paper||Salt Lake City South High School Student Newspapers|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake City South High School Student Newspapers|
March 6, 1942. SOUTH HIGH SCRIBE Page Three pichJmtg ells Rtttg far JMuttwus In an intimate wedding cere-mony, Miss Beverly Jane (Benny) Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Thomas, 162 Dooly Court, exchanged marital vows February 27 with John Lang, son of Mrs. Florence Lang, 739 Brown-ing Avenue. A reception for the two families followed the ceremony. Beverly, a graduate of '40, held the position of second vice presi-dent of Shag. She was an active debator and a prominent member of both Scribe and Social Arts. During her senior year she was awarded the coveted D A R essay medal. Married in the Salt Lake Temple February 12 was Miss Betty Lou Hendrickson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hendrickson, 1066 Windsor Street, to Doral Jex, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Jex, 1403 Federal Way. The couple enjoyed a brief hon-eymoon at Sun Valley." Mr. and Mrs. Jex are now residing at 270 South Twelfth East. Alumnus Siciliano Receives Office at U Appointed president of the sophomore class at the University of Utah on February 25, 1942, was Rocco Siciliano, alumnus of South high, to succeed Wayne! Wiscomb, who resigned because of ineligibility. Siciliano, former treasurer of the sophomore class, business man-ager of the Utonian and Pi Kap Alpha, He is also a member of the Intercollegiate Knights, campus service organization. While in his high school career at South he was an outstanding student. Noted for brains and broad shoulders he participated in many activities. During the year he was editor of Scribe it was rated the best paper in the state and presented a cup by the Weber College Signpost. Outstanding in debate, he won many honors for South. Along with a much used debate box and brief case, he was often seen with a gingham apron, which he took pride in wearing at the Bachelors' club. (It was said he could really cook, too.) He was captain of the "B" com-pany which won the Kiwanis club cup that year. Besides being valedictorian, he also won the Italian-America- n scholarship for the University of Utah. " - ' iriTMiini im ROCCO SICILIANO If Pimples Are Your Case Learn to Scrub Your Face A lovely complexion is the desire of every girl (not to exclude the boys!). Those lucky people who possess a flawless skin are often questioned about the secret of their radiant complexions but there is no secret. They use no magical creams to beautify their beautiful epi-dermis. They simply use the same beauty treatment their grandmoth- - es used soap and water! Perhaps the real secret is that they know really how to wash their faces. They don't wait for the blotches on their faces to disap-pear just because someone says , they are caused by adolescence. They know that without proper care, when they do go awayi that ugly traces of scars and holes will be left. Yes, and they realize that a nice skin cannot be produced by rubbing on greasy ointments and creams or treating their faces like air bubbles., These facts and many more are revealed in Dr. J. Howard Crum's book, "The Truth About He not Beauty." only tells how to obtain a lovely complexion, but he recom-mends a treatment for the cure of those pimples and blackheads that worry so many youths. Did you know that a blackhead is nothing but an accumulation of dirt, oil and grease in the pores and that if the oily condition of the skin is disposed of that black-heads will not develop? The prob-lem, then, is to train those little oil glands to quit working so hard. Dr. Crum says to absolutely stop the use of all cosmetics, including creams, ointments, salves, lotions, powder base and rouge, which promote this condition. He tells us to scrub our faces every single night with warm water and soap. He states that every blackhead and pimple must be removed in a sanitary way, until they gradually disappear. To really have a lovely skin, Dr. Crum states that you must stimulate and irritate it yes, ir-ritate it! Use rough towels and washcloths and really make the blood circulate. Of course, if you are persistent, the results will be a skin as soft and smooth as velvet. It sounds wonderful, doesn't it? And it really works! If you are one of those unhappy victims of either continuous or oc-casional "blossoms," read Dr. Crum's book of helpful infomation of healthful beauty. Dance Drama Is Patriotic "Our America" and "Freedom is You.," are titles chosen for the dance drama to be presented April 1, 1942. As in fomer years, every girl of South high school enrolled in a gym class will take part in the dance program. "Our America" will be Repr-esented by dancers in the manner of Indians, Negroes, Mexicans, pio-neers, cowboys, South Americans, and Canadians. The girls will portray these ear-ly and present inhabitants of Am-erica in costume and by move-ment representing their customs. "Freedom is You." Characters will be shown representing free-doms the girls feel they enjoy. The freedom of "Coming to School" "Right to Express Themselves" "To be able to love beauty or things they love (religion)" "Freedom of Press" and "Freedom of Voting." The finale will consist of dances representing, "What People Can Do to Keep Their Freedom." This will include demonstrations in the buying of Bonds, enlisting, aiding the Red Cross, soldiers-sailors-marin- es and help in economy. They Are in Service Now Chemistry Instructor V. B. Decker is serving as Captain in the Chemical Warfare Service of the U. S. Army. Another person serving Uncle Sam is the former genial custo-dian, Helen "Red" Behlert, who left a few weeks ago to join the marines. He wrote Mrs. G. Pear-son a letter telling of his life and new experiences in the Marines. Now trying to learn how to sleep in a hammock is Bill Saul who joined the Navy soon after the surprise attack on Pearl Harbor. He wrote a letter to his former Latin class. Stationed in California is Vaughn Bullough, a student who joined the Navy at the end of last semes-ter. He said, "the navy sure is a fast moving outfit," in a letter to Scribe. Miss Jean Bushman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto G. Bushman, former residents of Salt Lake City, became the bride of Claude L. White Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude L. White Sr., of 850 South Fourth East street, during the fall of 1941. Mr. White was a cheer leader during the year he graduated, 1940. He was a captain in the ROTC and played in the school band. While in attendance at South, Miss Bushman did a solo dance in the opera of 1941, "Serenade," by Victor Herbert. The couple has made their home in Los Angeles, where .Claude is employed as a printer. Tired Students Lack Nutritious Foods Average students wonder why they are tired and have no! strength around fourth period. It sounds like a breakfast of toast, milk and a lunch of hamburgers, pop and candy. An adequate amount of selected nutritional food is essential for correct functioning of the body. Chili, coconut cream pie, ham-burgers and ice cream, if eaten each day for lunch, will sooner or later give a person indigestion. There are so many good and wholesome things that can be eaten in the place of these rich foods. In a lunch from home, crisp car-rots or celery will add a new flavor to that dry sandwich. Car-rots are rich in vitamin A. Honey graham crackers, filled with peanut butter and jam, would be a suprise in any lunch, while cup custard will give all the need-ed vitamins. Chocolate milk or just plain milk is better than the bottle of pop. Hard-boile- d eggs can furnish variety in sandwiches. Eat oranges and grapefruit, not the large ones, but the small juicy ones for a lunch. Why not try having a lunch with more all-arou- nd nutrients in it, to find that long-lo- st pep-appe- al that is needed to prevent listless-nes- s and drowsiness during the aft-ernoon. DIAL 61 South State Street Auto Wreckage Company WE BUY AND SELL ALL KINDS OF AUTO PARTS AND USED CARS OF ANY MAKE 1624 South State St. Salt Lake City, Utah BE A REGULAR CUSTOMER After the Show-Af-ter the Dance PARK DINE Chicken Pie (Our Own) 17th SOUTn and STATE ( For Class Skating Parties come to South East Roller Rink 1111 Wilmington Avenue In Sugar House Dial Dining - Dancing Catering FOR DANCES OR AFTER THE PARTY The Place to Go COON CHICKEN INN Delicious - Different 2950 HIGHLAND DRIVE I HOT-N-TO- T RIDING ACADEMY j 1 At Mouth of Emigration Canyon j 18 FINE SADDLE HORSES AT YOUR SERVICE j Individuals, 75c Hour Group of 8, 60c Hour (Group of 8 Under Teacher's Supervision) J A. B. HARDY, Manager Dial 05 With increased attendance at their annual Cadet Hop and other school dances as an object, the ROTC, in cooperation with the girls' gym classes, has inaugurated classes in social dancing. Only junior cadets, much to the disappointment of the seniors, have been allowed to participate in the course. First two days were taken up with the dance walk and several fundamental dancing steps. Dur-ing the third and fourth days the girls' gym and ROTC periods convened in the girls' gym, part-ners were chosen and dancing be-gan. The classes are very successful and enjoyed by all. Many cadets previous to this course did not know how to dance and therefore did not attend the school dances. Now they will have new confidence and a sharp in-crease in attendance at the dances is expected. Cadets of the South High bat-talio- n will be among the well in the city at the end of formed persons on the present war a course now being given in their ROTC periods. This will be ac-complished by lectures, two of which are given by cadet officers daily, consisting of material sup-plied by the War Department. Each lecture is complete in itself and takes up some phase of the present war, such as the fall of Poland, Norway and France. Promotions granted this month are as follows: Captains Randle Sundbey, from first lieu-tenant. Richard Baines, from first lieu-tenant. Carl Middlemiss, from second lieutenant. Carl Openshaw, from second lieutenant. Second Lieutenant Rex Prince. Jim Tidwell. Eugene Bennett. Nick Byhower. Douglas Welti. Earl Rapp. We hereby extend a written apology to Second Lieutenant James Tidwell for misrepresenting his rank in the extra edition of Scribe. Ed. Note. Have You Seen Them? It Don't Cost to Look Have you seen them? How fortunate we are to have in our library the nine murals that were painted by Minerva Teichert, one of Utah's prominent artists. Mrs. Teichert now resides in Wyoming with her family of seven children. She continues her hobby of painting in a little log cabin in the rear of her home on her ranch. The artist spent three long months in Washington, D. C, studying different types of life and looking for models for these pictures. Several of these pictures were gifts to our school and should be appreciated by all, because of their great value. The large picture on the south wall and the large picture on the north wall were both gifts to the school by the Federal Art Project. The rest of these murals were purchased by the school. These pictures are valued between $300 to $500 each. Have you seen them? Stop in some time and spend a few restful minutes in our library enjoying the beauties of one of Utah's own painters. NEWS IIS BRIEF Katherine Druke, former at-tendance clerk, is now secretary at the Forest school, while Miss Ellen Eccles is now filling her position. Miss Eccles is a graduate of West high school and is a former employe of the Kress company. Last week the Chess club com-pleted its final game in a contest with Granite high school, with a scor of 17 to 14, in favor of Gran-i- t. The first rounds of the contest were played at Granite, each team willing 12 games. The last games, played at South, brought Granite out in front with a five to two game lead. In the latter game Bob Bjork and Leon Monson were the two players who came out front for South. Third birthday of the Cub-Ett- e club will be celebrated at a dance by the club members, March 13, at 8 o'clock in the foyer. Why a Cadet Hops Long ago when button shoes were considered the latest thing in footwear, a Latin individual with rare intelligence (in fact it was very rare, almost microscopic) puckered his mouth in a silly way and made a noise that sounded like "cadet hop," which now means "sore toe." From this simple (meaning dumb) explanation one can con-clude exactly why a cadet hops. Hours of drilling followed by a dance spells misery to a cadet's lower extremities, which are usu-ally mangled to a point beyond usage. At the dance he, with his feet in a pair of skin-tig- ht shoes, nears a state of collapse after spending only 15 minutes in the dance floor. His toes have reached the grinded meatball stage and oh, what he couldn't do to St. Vitus, inventor of the dance. From the treatment his feet are now receiving, if in-sanity doesn't result, corns will . . . and why, at this happy moment, should the word "amputation" en-ter his mind ? This brilliant conversation con-tinues throughout the entire eve-ning and when he finally returns rome, he rushes for the corn plaster and kisses it and you ask why a cadet hops? i.