|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|
Friday, May 1, 19-1- Page Two SOUTH HIGH SCRIBE Minute Glances In the Files No Junior Issue of Scribe would be complete without a glance at the interesting poisonalities and pans which will be returning to Southigh when September dawns again. This is a snoop-sco- op of what every junior bear should know, gleaned from facts and fig-ures in the files. Barbara Morrison. In music she would be "Anitra's Dance," by Greig in color she would be or-ange as a nanimal she typifies a gazelle. The files list her as a professional dancer, an acrobat of reputableness. Her interest sports, including tennis and swim-ming. Words that describe her unspoiled, graceful, vibrant, sweet. As a painting she would be the rays of the morning sun stretching themselves upon a 7 : ' -- X j Liiiiiiii-Tir- i i iiiniiiMiln field of green , corn. She is appropriately called 'Dawn'. Likes boys who talk about interesting subjects. Has taken vocal two years and is taking Reed Webster to the "Dream Prom". Not quite sure of return ing next year Donna wants to work Ryser where she can meet people voice fits her personality. Colors that describe her, green and gold. Tall, dark, handsome, with long curly eye-lash- es thrown in. Files list him as being in- - terested in aviation, archeology, music, science, and reading. Would make a capa-ble archeologist, but would look wonder-ful in an Air Corps uniform. Was born November 24, 1924. Would be extremely t ' ( if ' k -- i' 'v 3 - interesting to know when he reaches 24. Deane Two and four make Christensen six. He has six outstanding quali-ties intelligence, charm, wit, good looks, beautiful eyes, and heighth. Looks good on a pair of skiis, looks good good looks. Taken vocal two years, pi- - ano, one. Tne lues say she would like to own a dress shop is interested in dancing, skiing and twirling (twirling evidently meaning a baton). A military secret no longer se-- i cret telephone number 72126. As a Jananne bird she would be a Clark lark as a bever-age a bubbling glass of cham-pagne. Word pictures of her lovable, calm, interesting, efferves-cent. Jean Furner Files say, "She wants to be a nurse. We say, "Is there a nurse in the house? I feel ill." Files say, "She is interested in swimming and dancing." We say, "She is interesting." Pre-dominant interest a lazy "aw shucks' smile cute clothes friendliness. For other vital sta-tistics, dial 62988. Jo Ann Squires If she were anything else under the sun she would be a doll. Friendly cute sweet likes men with dark cur-ly hair looks super with only a small amount of make-u- p looks super. If you inquire at the "U" they'll sigh and say "70931." Wears ski jacket to school because she never goes skiing. One of the cutest in her new "Feather-Cut.- " Her color yellow. Her flower orange blossoms. Bob Carter One of the few who still have a car with four tires '38 Ford green white side-wal- ls medium tall dark beautiful built like Atlas fun. Hunts women and animals. Sends love notes by carrier pideon. Dances like a dream. A word to the wise tall, .vulnerable men cubs: If your girl likes gas at Lar-ry Carter's station, beware Bob. Kay Gertino O-k- ay defi-nitely. Her color blue, as the sky on a June day. Tiny dark adorable darling. As a song "Sweet Leilani" as a bird hum-ming bird. She is as dainty and beautiful and priceless as an or-chid. J?outh&ribe Published by Junior Staff of South High School, Salt Lake City, Utah MANAGING EDITOR MILTON HOLLSTEIN BUSINESS MANAGER LAWRENCE JOHNSON Assistant. Editor ... Julie Spitz Advertising Manager .(Dorothy Parkinson Copy Editor Helen Wyatt Consulting Editor Doris Dibble Art Editor .. Bob Linde NEWS EDITOR CONNIE KANELL News Desk: Ruth Hamilton, Loretta Child, Betty Erskine. FEATURE EDITOR ROBERT JACKSON Feature Desk: Thelma Urli, Maxine Jensen, Carol Latimer. SOCIETY EDITOR .. BEVERLY EGBERT Society Desk: Joyce Wentworth, Phyllis Kmetzsch, Lois Jean Brimley, Keith Best. ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER LORRAINE JOHNSON Bookkeeper Jean Wardle Exchange Editor Camilla Smith Circulation Manager Robert Divett Sponsor V. F. Victor lscw5jN (Member ( est.Wm,p94 42) KLOTHES War or no war, spring has come and the fancies of youthful South high school men have turned to thoughts of clothes. There are, of course, effects of the war, but most changes have benefited rather than damaged the appearance of manly figures. The military trend is obvious only to a small degree in men's clothes behind the line. The Cubs will have suits without vests, trou-sers without cuffs, and pockets without flaps. Priorities have also lim-ited the amount of material available, making the trouser leg fit closer around the ankle. Leading the war parade of trousers without cuffs is blond Brent Anderson, w ho also did his share in, making beige sweaters popular. Especially charming is Bill Leiter who puts his best foot forward in debate in ensembles of knitted ties and suspenders. Brighter, lighter colors will be seen as a change from dark win-ter tones. Among the new colors (which will keep up the morale of girls doing night-shift- s at the small arms plant) are aluminum, golden cedar, starlight blue, and India tan. Spring showers and modified weather call for topcoats and rain-wear, both of which appear in new versions for spring. The "shortie" or popular ragansleeve coat with stitching around the bottom is what Craig Kendall is popularizing this spring. The wedge-bac- k town coat makes news in the topcoat field, and is available fn new fabrics a wide herringbone weave that will be excellent to give color to quiet suits. The value of the wedge-bac- k is the perfect-fi- t appearance it gives. Predictions of clothes-to-com- e: Sweaters and skirts for school Misses will never die as long as the American Flag still waves. Sweat-ers, which have also become absolutely masculine will likely replace priority-take- n vests. Clothes will become predominantly more comfortable. Styles will stay much the same as they are now until after the reconstruction period following the war. A fervent prayer: that the time will never come when men will wear Scotch kilts and the craze for women's slacks in California will spread throughout the country! Junior Staff Extends Appreciation To the senior staff of the Scribe we juniors wish to say, "Shake.".. Not this time, to ask their helping hand, but as sincere thanks for their efforts in helping us make this issue one which we hope will be termed a success. We realize that the "old vets" have had much too much to teach us in the process of turning out a publication. In guid-ing our green and oftime wavering efforts, however, their toils have not gone unappreciated. "Dib," "Carey," "V.F. V", and staid graduating class mem-bers of the staff have furnished us with the foundation on which we hope to build an even more satisfying publication. All well-direct- ed efforts we may put into the Scribe for the coming year will be as a result of their patience and helpfulness. Again, a fond "Thank You," from the underclassmen. M.C.H.'42-'4- 3 Editor. Prognostications of Ten Years Today Sterling Gillman is still trying to become famous. Years ago Mr Woolf told him that he would go down in history. He never found out that he was referring to report cards, however. Nola Egbert is using her artistic ability to make a living. She paints throats in a doctor's office. Joe Bywater has entered the Medical Profession and is doing very well. Everyone seems to have a theme song these days and some of his are: "You Take the Thyroid, I'll Take the Low Roid." "Svmptoms I'm Happy." "ILove My Wife, But Oh You Kidney." ' "Cankers Away." "For Whom the Bill Tolls." Barbara Meakin is now working with the Chicago Tribune. The teaspoon of dirt that is said to be inhaled by every average person does not include her gossip columns. Kaye Forcade has made a name for herself. Recently she won a safety driving contest competing against 25 men. The article did not state whether she sat in the back seat or not. Jerry Wakefield doesn't seem to be very happy. He spends eight hours a day carrying trays at the Royal and all night at home carrying the baby. Bob Bjork has a big job that covers a lot of territory. He washes elephants at the city zoo. Facts and Fancies About May In former days, flowers were gathered on the first day of May to sjww to the world that this was the spring time of exist-ence. The young folks would go in search of the hawthorne or a similar spring-bloomin- g plant, while old folks woidd meet to-gether and think of the "good old days." And, on every first day of the fifth month, there would be outdoor festivities, such as dancing around a May-pol- e, the hang-ing of gartonds, and the crowning of a May queen. Today, all of these idle fancies are gone and forgotten. May queens are measured at Miami beach nowadays, and they no lon-ger dance around a May-pol- e, but around a flock of male admir-ers, secretly hoping that they may be tempted by a diamond ring or a Hollywood contract. Policemen and firemen receive new uniforms about this time of the year, and millions of daughters and sons give a word or thanks to mother who accepts their tokens of love, and remem-bers them throughout the year. Also, there is a Memorial Day to be observed, when Americans will kneel down and give prayers of thanks to God and Unknown Soldiers who Jiave given their lives to provide liberty and the other great blessings of a de-mocracy. Here's to the little new month. It is the last lap in this school year and its freshness and youthfulness holds many riches in store for us all. Southerner Sabotaged In Scoop By Scribe Leakage from the office of Southerner has put a fly in the oint-ment about all this mysticism concerning the yearbook and has resulted in the scoop of sum sensational stuff. Marked as a traitor to Southerner is one (This ain't Latin) C. Pom-pu- li Dispasium (second counsil to C. Dewey). He tells all. We ques-tion his mental capacity. Fer instance, this year's cover is done in gan-gree- n. The word Southerner glares across the page in large print. (1-1- 00 of inch letters.) Printing is done in a color foreign to the ordinary individual (ordinary meaning one who works at Ordnance plant). In order to create confusion and pandemonium, (See Webster, page 1176,) every page has been printed Hint: Turn book other way and be surprised. On the sports page is a beautiful colored picture of Sid Faldmo done in black and blue. A scoop picture showing Sid's operation scar result of hangnail brings out the human element in the book. ROTC pages show four pictures of George (Simon Legree) Wilde browbeating Joe (Little Eva) Bonny. Professional jealousy, no doubt. Joe won't tell George the color of hair dye he's using. Additional pages cover student life-lessnes- s, football (d) feats, speech (less) tournaments, etc. Southerner motto: "Keep 'em guessing." E. pluribus unum sem-pr- e fideles. (This is Latin.) Enter Spring Fever With spring weather beckoning to everyone to come out and sun themselves on the fresh cool lawn, many of us find it hard to keep our minds on our studies. The Battle of Bunker Hill, Augustus, and the date you had last night all seem to be mixed up with each other as you gaze out the window. You are lost to the world. For a feio minutes your mind wanders to the Geom-etry problem you stumbled over and then back to the Girls' Dance. Come back to earth. Just think, only five more weeks of school and then you can day dream all you want. If our studies take first place in our minds, then we will receive the full values that should come with our school work. The person who. will be able to day dream some say is the one who now engages him-self in his studies. EVERYBODY ' pleasure you can't oeat the comfort and !WwJr ll style of slacks. . . . 6r See these new light 0 PI Q C ft I'll Summer Weight OHklO rNm SIack Zrn "SfrrS SLACK SUITS. Al- - Ye s If 'III $2.95 Up ways style right. UpS The new 1942 Jantzen Swim Suits are here. Get your's i f While selection is complete I I 1 SALT LAKE KNITTING STORE 111 36 SOUTH MAIN 36 J Support SHAG 'Dream Dance9 Too much praise cannot be given to the activities completed by officers and members of SHAG this year. It seems they have the "Midas Touch". Everything they have undertaken has been golden with success. Their assemblies have been especially colorful and entertain-ing. The Junior Tea was one of the most outstanding in the his-tory of the school. It has left an impression upon the minds of the seniors which will linger for many years to come, and it in-creased the respect and interest in SHAG by the juniors. Miss Monay has endeared herself to everyone who has come to her for advice or comfort. She has proved herself worthy of the position she occupies. The Eleventh Annual Girls' Dance is scheduled for tomorrow night. Weeks of planning and preparations have been made. If the past is a criterion for the future, it will be a success. Attend the "Dream Castle Prom" tomorrow at 9 p. m.