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Page 17 text:
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Feature Editor Carole Jacobs pounds out a Bill Bridges tin the sloth directs the work ol
story to meet The Franklin deadline eopyreaders tleft to right! Barbara: Shuler, the
Eclitorially. The Franklin set forth its views on campl
us problems as well as others and gave suggestions for
solutions when possible. lt also sought to give praise as
well as criticism when it was due. This year, a successful
attempt to increase and unify school loyalty and spirit
was made by The Franklin, in addition to the efforts of
other groups on campus.
Bill Bridges edited the paper and Irene Fuchs was
business nianager, They were assisted by competent staff
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Page 16 text:
M, ll! 'N
A, bigger, better publication is continually being
vorked for by The Franklin staffers, This year has seen
S eat fimprovement in both aspects. lt has been in- ,
' 'mf' from a fivehcolumn paper to a seven-column page.
, Y' lcurate and complete coverage of the news was the ,
o ,I aim of The Franklin. It tried to report news as
Sf . as'p0sSible in a creditable manner. Stressing the
cr .rrge of faculty and administrative "beats" was found
tt f extremely important in working successfully toward
Utustanding was the sports issue distributed as an
e- ra as a result of the tcam's tying for first in the Hoos-
iei Vontcrencc basketball competition.
'l'he April lst paper written and edited by a freshman
statt' was another special edition,
Not only did The Franklin strive to report the big
news events, it also attempted to give adequate space to
social news Features ranged from personality sketches
of professors to by-lined stories by Duke, the campus
mascot. It was in these that the creativeness of student
journalists was best exemplified. Several columns were
included in each issue. Sports were covered, as usual,
Page 18 text:
Wi .f and Cue!
One of the most active clubs on the Franklin campus. Wigs and
Cues, affords practical experience in acting, directing. and stage pro-
duction to students majoring in speech.
Wigs and Cues is also open to students in other fields who are
interested in the theater.
During the year, the club sponsors a fall and spring play and
a group of one-acts in the Winter. Among the plays produced this
year were "Lo and Behold," an evening of one-acts including "The
Haunted Theater," 'Eternal Life," and "Easy Exit," and also the
spring play, "The White Sheep of the Family."
Any student on campus is eligible to try-out for the plays. How-
ever students not interested in acting, can find an outlet for their
love of the theater by working on costumes, make-up, publicity, or
Members of the casts and crews are given a certain number of
points according to the job they do on a production. A minimum of
250 points must be earned in Wigs and Cues before members will be
eligible for Theta Alpha Phi, national dramatics honorary.
First semester officers, which are selected by Theta Alpha Phi.
were Doris Stephenson, president: Rodger Murray, vice-president:
Billie Snowball, secretary, and John Troyer, treasurer.
First r-tw: left In riuht: Carol Neese. Millie Thurston, Mary Ft-rernan, Dorothy Johnson, Norrnn Hold, Marion Kueghlgr, John
Tlu5'vI', Billie Snowball, Doris Stephenson. Rodger Murray, Pam Herrinu. Earl tlnle. Jeanne Nlzirtin, Cai-tile Jacobs. Second row:
Mnry Boyer. Carol liristnw, Margaret Griffith, Janet Cartwright. Nanci Jones. .lmin Diggs, Nlnruie Nlurtin, Joyce Kniuht, Loretta
I-iellams. Maxine Fisher, Hoserniiry Th-mips-in, Alice Townsend. Jackie We-rtz. Third row: Shirley Slllvlvlllmli. Pill JUUQS. Judy Bab-
cock, l.Inrluir:i Hays, Naiwljyn Goodwin, Karen Hull, Klarggaret Rice. Yirfinia SltAtUlllllllI, Connie Sunde, Cnrolyn tlltzen, Bonnie
Tlmim-sori, lientrice NVils-rn, Bob Allbritten. Fourth ron: Wayne Dunluar, Charles Klellencnnip. Tom Quindlen, B-ah Coble, Dan
Ulejnicznk, John McClain, Ifrnnk Crowder, Robin Hamilton, Ted Gil-hens. Jim Kiuht. R-mer Schroder, Gary Lindsey.
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