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Page 16 text:
Fourteen THE RIPARIAN SURVEY OF YEAR The senior class play, " Guess Again, " by Glenn Hughes was the last dramatic presentation of the year. It was a comedy with a small California hotel for the set- ting. Max Shelhorn and Doras Cranfill, as college boy and girl, played the leading parts. Other seniors acting were: Albert Herr- mann, Tom Hines, Robert Robin- son, Margaret McAnally, Virginia Menikheim, Betty Hartzell, Robert Glaubke, Jack Cork, Margaret Smith, Elmer Spencer, Helen Jan- sen, and Elsie St. Clcir. Miss Johnson coached the play- ers. Orange Aid The Orange Aid Club this year sponsored the Cozy Hour, a dis- cussion club for girls. Meetings were held once every two weeks, at which teachers spoke inform- ally on matters of interest to all the group. Miss King was director. The Orange Aid had three par- ties for all the girls of the school and sponsored an all-school Hal- lowe ' en Party. They filled and dis- tributed four Thanksgiving bas- kets, gave toys to Mission children for Christmas, and contributed to the Junior Red Cross Flood Relief program. Officers were Lucia Burrows, president; Mildred Crimans, vice- president; Maxine Roberts, secre- tary; and Mildred Snyder, treas- urer. Miss Carter is club sponsor. Hi-Y The Hi-Y club has been revived under the sponsorship of Mr. Wei- gel. Reid Chapman was chosen president; Vance Wilkinson, vice- president; David Woods, secre- tary; and Albert Herrmann, treas- urer. Student Council The Student Council, this year, organized and developed a sys- tem of awards for yell leaders and student managers. They also insti- tuted several new clubs, two of these are the " Model Ariplane Club " and the " Camera Club. " Officers were: Ralph Kelly, president; Dorothy Jansen, vice- president; Maxine Roberts, secre- tary; and Carrol Combs, treas- urer. Other members elected were: Mary Marie Miller, Fred Miller, Phyllis Ferguson, Irene Wester- velt, Phyllis Pennington, Ray Hoy, Wallace Scott, Harry Duncan. Mr. Stahl sponsored the group. Lettermen The Lettermen ' s Club was or- ganized this year with the officers being as follows: Carol Combs, president; Frank Reese, vice-presi- dent; Ralph Kelly, secretary and treasurer. In September the Let- termen entertained all the fresh- men boys and explained the op- portunities of Broad Ripple for sports. At the interscholastic games, the Lettermen served as ushers. To end the years ' activ- ities, the boys enjoyed their an- nual " feed. " Mr. Stahl is club sponsor. Junior Class The junior class was organized this year with Miss West as class sponsor, and officers as follows: Wallace Scott, president; Harry Duncan, vice-president; Phyllis Pennington, secretary; and Thom- as J. Wood, treasurer. The junior- senior reception was given in the Calvin Prather Lodge Hall, on May 22. Music The number of pupils in the music classes has been larger than ever before. More emphasis this year has been placed on in- strumental work. At the beginning of the fall se- mester, a trio was organized and instructed by Miss Dauner, Mar- tha Cravens, pianist; Irene West- ervelt, cellist, and Lois Rusie, vio- linist. This group has played for many public performances. During the second semester, Miss Dauner had charge of the orchestra also. They gave excel- lent performances at the operetta and the senior play. Members are: violins, Lois Rusie, Mary Ann Blessing, Adele Lobraico, Mary Martha Seeright, Lee Wood, Rob- ert Frost, Frank Cooper; cello, Irene Westervelt; bass violin, Reid Chapman; clarinets, Doris Haupt, Marion Hesler; trumpets, Charles Ingles, James Henry; trombone, Robert Haupt; piano, Martha Cra- vens. The band has made marked progress during the year, instruct- ed by Mr. Hall. Many first year students enlisted and will make excellent material for the next few years. The band ' s playing at the athletic games added much spirit to those contests. Members are: trumpets, James Henry, Charles Ingles, Robert Glaubke, Theodore Westervelt, Helen Stewart, Glen Hart, William Ashley, Joe Doser, Charles Schmidt, Dale Jaynes; clarinets, Marion Hesler, Doris Haupt, Betty Murnan, Evelyn Jones, Herbert Jourdan; saxo- phones, Arthur Gemmer, Thomas Smith; French horn, David Hyde; trombones, Robert Haupt, Jack McGhee, Robert Allen, Robert Herrin; baritones, Robert Raynor, William Robinson; tuba, Roy Gil-
Page 15 text:
Nineteen Thirty-Seven Thirteen TT TT VVVWVWVWV SURVEY OF YEAR by nine feet, which were used at the Junior-Senior reception. The class in commercial art made twenty-eight posters for the Bell Telephone Company. Three students have done ad- vanced work in oil paintings. Ger- aldine Millikan, Richard Nieman, and Quentin Biddinger. Home Economics A combination apartment din- ette-kitchenette was furnished by the Broad Ripple American Legion Post. Here girls may learn house- keeping along " modern " methods. The school cafeteria was man- aged the last semester by Mrs. Gladys Richey, with Mrs. Richard- son as supervisor. The home economics cottage has been a popular social center, where tea, luncheons and " Cozy Hours " have been enjoyed. An early American bedroom suite has been added to the furniture. Business Increased production in the commercial department has been its outstanding feature this year. Twenty-five hundred tickets, 1,500 programs, a nine page Eng- lish paper, 20,000 copies of mime- ograph sheets, duplicated typing, and script for operetta have been included in the output. The secretarial training class took a field trip to well-equipped offices. The commercial department now has thirty-two typewriters. The classes entered the state contest, in which the Shorthand I class won third place. Girls ' Physical Education The girls ' gymnasium classes have increased greatly in num- bers during the past year. The intra-mural basketball league was the outstanding feature of the year ' s extra-curricular activities. Four teams captained by Helen Stewart, Adele Lobraico, Maxine Roberts, and Lucia Burrows played weekly games. Ping-pong was also popular. Freshmen girls, unfamiliar with basketball were instructed by sen- ior girls in a special after school class. This plan will be followed next year. Shop So large was the enrollment for mechanical drawing, that a new class was formed this year. Mr. Wann states that another will be organized next year, for the study of mechanical and architectural drawing. He expects a blue-print- ing machine for the class. This year Mr. Wann appointed two student assistants in shop and has found this plan successful. The helpers were Lowell O ' Brien and Robert Allen. The Social Program All-school parties, popular as in past years, included a Hallowe ' en Frolic, sponsored by the Orange Aid; Christmas Call with journal- ism class as hosts; Hearts and Circles, planned by pupils of science and mathematics classes, and the Dublin Fair, the money making project of the journalism department. Several after-schooi dancing lessons were offered free to those pupils, desirous of learning " to trip the light fantastic. " Dramatics The dramatic activities of the year opened with the " Bean Fam- ily Reunion, " October 16, spon- sored by the music department and was a program of comedy and good music. Reid Chapman, in an Uncle Ezra disguise, was Master of Ceremonies. A short one-act play entitled " Who Says Can ' t " was given by the speech class. It was given in the school auditorium. Parts were taken by Martha Cubert, Walter Remy, Lucia Burrows, Bradley Reid, Tom Hines, and Opal Shell. The Ripples of ' 37, a vaudeville, was instituted this year. It was given February 25, in the John Strange Auditorium. Six skits, each organized and directed by a student with the help of a faculty sponsor made up the program. The first act, entitled " Cafe of the Little Onion, " was directed by Jay Boyer. The second, " Ripple Coed in King Arthur ' s Court, " a mock court scene, was planned by Dor- othy Jansen. Betty Alice Metsker organized " Yesterday and To- day, " a dance number. " Tumb- ling Toms, " a presentation by the girls ' gymnasium classes, was di- rected by Lucia Burrows. Mar- garet Smith was student director for the " Garden Party, " a girls ' chorus group. The last act, " Star Dust, " was a dance skit, directed by Dorothy McCleaster. Reid Chapman was in charge of enter- tainment between acts. An operetta entitled " A Planta- tion Romance, " written by Mrs. Milo Stuart and featuring the music of Stephen C. Foster was given April 16. One hundred pu- pils of the music classes took part. Parts were taken by Robert Glau- bke, Jeannette St. Clair, Jeanne Gass, Betty King, Jack Cork, Reid Chapman, Mary Ann Deupree, Harry Walter, Betty Hartzell, Sam- uel Dungan and Ruth Snyder. (Continued on Page 14)
Page 17 text:
lum; drums, William Deupree, Wallace McKelvey; cymbals, Max Faucett. Reid Chapman is student director. More than 100 pupils enrolled in chorus work for each semester. A girls ' glee club was organized for the fourth period. Besides the emphasis on good tone quality, Mr. Hall has placed stress on cul- tivation of pleasing public appear- ance, the gaining of poise while singing. For the Christmas program the chorus classes were dressed in white choir robes, donated and made by the Parent-Teachers ' club. The high light of the year was the operetta, originated by Mr. Hall and written by Mrs. Stuart. The title " A Plantation Romance, " was given for the story which served as a back ground for the immortal songs of Steph- en C. Foster. The Negro camp meeting scene was a par- ticularly fine scene, at which a boys ' chorus was featured. Those students selected for the Golden Singers are: Edgar Hoy, Jay Boyer, Thomas Herrin, Reid Chapman, George Stevens, Crisella Maple, Juanita Robinson, Ar- mand Mauk, Betty Hartzell, and Margaret Smith. Betty Jane Sweetman is pianist. % X X PICTURES SHOWN ARE: 1 . Operetta 2. Golden Singers 3. Band 4. Orchestra 5. At extreme left in bottom row; trio 6. At right: six members of Southern Singers of " The Plantation Romance
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