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Page 27 text:
Hey, boy! Wait a minute. Don't turn that page so
fast. Take just one little look at these jolly, jittery
juniors. Gaze but one moment on the faces of Ben
Coombs, P. fPresident, not "punk",, Bob Cassidy, V. P.
fVice President, not vox populi,, and junior Ritchie,
S. T. fwhich stands not for sorta tough but for Sec'
The juniors pitched their annual brawl on October 5.
A couple of seniors lowered themselves a sufficient
amount to appear on the program.
After some entertainment, Miss Brown gave the
signal and 40,000 were killed in the rush for what some'
one said was lemonade and wafers. Al's Night Owls
furnished the noise to which the roughnecks cut capri'
In order to show that it was possible for a group of
highfstrung younguns to produce a performance of pos'
sible value, the juniors gave "Honor Bright." In be'
tween such small catastrophies as falling scenery, johnny
Darnall and Barbara Jane Smith, with a tempermental
chorus girl fBetty Voris,, sold India Paper editions,
jumped from windows fwith the help of a sheet, into
a glass frame, and fought with the servants, to say noth'
ing of rich aunts and bishop uncles fHarriet Davis and
jim Goodwin,. A practical lesson for a fiancee with
two fiances was well taught, the moral being-off with
the old brunette and on with a new blonde. Policemen
junior Clemenson and George Palmer invaded the scene
to protect johnny from a designing chorus girl, notorif
At that season of the year when the corn ears are
bursting, eighty-nine of our red brethren assembled to
elect their chiefs. QNote that after the Indian fashion
no squaws were allowed to participate in the planning
of their snake dances, hunting, and fishing and whatever
else aborigines do., jack Click was selected as the brav-A
est of the braves. If the aforementioned should fall
while on the warpath, that one Harold Haven should
lead the band was the decision of the council. The
youth Clay Ulen was selected to wear the feather of the
treasurer of the tribe. A learned squaw, Miss Masters,
and a wellfknown Indian musician, Mr. Richey Qhe al'
ways summons the braves to the warpath, were named
chief sages to advise and direct through the harvest,
through snows, through leafing and until the hot rays
of the sun should disperse the Indians to other fsome
say happier, hunting grounds.
This tribe of Indians is called the Sophomores from
the Greek word for foolish. It is one of those mysteries
of the ancient peoples how this tribe of Indians came
to be called by this name, but may it be said that like the
Aztecs they must have reached a high state of civilizaf
tion to have mastered even this one word of Greek.
It was at the time of the golden harvest moon, Fri'
day, November 2, when both braves and squaws gathf
ous for a liason with George Washingtimii. All in all our
hero's mother fMary Frances Smith, grew gray, the
butler QH. R. Ritchie, grew black in the ocular organ,
the gardener flrish Honan, grew indignant as well as
the other servants.
In a garden of Oriental loveliness, the juniors ref
ceived the Seniors of 1935. After the welcome and
response by the class presidents, Peggy Hornaday, prof
gram chairman, struck the japanese gong and the
program began. Martha jane Swiggett and Katherine
Faulkinbury played two duets. Mr. Ed Hodge sang a
charming group of songs, and was immediately prof
claimed a dulcet voiced Romeo. After our steamer had
docked, we watched two sailors fMary Jane Kersey and
Mary Herr Shelby, dance, accompanied by Jean Ellen
McCord, An alluring trio of japanese lotus blossoms in
their native costumes tripped like lovely butterflies
Uunior Ritchie, Ben Coombs, and John Chambers,.
The Japanese mystic of the long mustaches Uames Good'
win, gazed into the crystal globe fstrongly suspected to
be a goldfish bowl,, and saw twenty years ahead when
the present senior class would fwe hope, be running
from some barbarous headhunters in darkest Africa.
The pastel organdies of the senior girls blended into
the japanese theme as all danced or played cards to the
blasts of Al's Night Owls. And' as they departed, it
might be said "A lovely time was had by all," and so we
went to see the japanese sandman after being drenched
in a downpour just outside the door.
ered together to eat donuts and drink cider and hold
their annual tribe festival. A varied program was pref
sented including two short playlets, indicative of that
feeling for drama and all kinds of artistic beauty so
peculiar to this tribe of Indians. All the squaws were
there in bright beads and new buckskin dresses with the
very latest fringe, and they talked about their neighbors'
new tepees and the newest way for making deerskin
moccasins and how to grind corn meal with that new
wrinkle in the stone. The braves in stiff new moccasins
and long trailing eagles' feathers, stalked about, glancing
neither to right nor left, or stood in groups talking of
the possibilities of hunting and fishing along Prairie
Creek this season. Then they all danced to the beat of
the tomtom fably beat by Mrs. Jeanette Shirley, who
visited the tribe for this great occasion,, a lithe, graceful
dance. Down at the end of the totem pole telling of
this great fete we find the names of those in charge.
General: Maurice Bradley, chairman: Dorothy Taylor
and Lorraine Wolfington. Entertainment: Jean Mc'
Cord, chairman: Mary Dutch, Tom Billingsly, and Leon
Doughty. Refreshment: Eileen Simmons, chairman:
Mary jane Kersey, Otis Richmond, and James McVey.
Ticket: Gilbert Smith, chairman: Harry Hawkins, jan'
ice Hine, and Marietta Todd.
Page 26 text:
What would a basketball game be without the I.. H.
This band was organized at the beginning of the
school year by Mr. Ivlarvin Richey, director, and con'
sisted of boys from the grade, junior high, and senior
During the entire basketball season the band fur'
nished music at the games, provided music between acts
of several plays, and during the sectional tournament
combined with the county school bands, under the di'
rection of Mr. Richey and Mr. Albert Fiscus, band
director at Dover High School.
Band practice was held each Tuesday and Thursday
during the second period in the band room.
Nlarvin Richey, Charles Richardson Dick Crawford
director Frank Akers Bob Gmcgpie
Ivan Linton Eugene Schooley Howard Barnet,
George Palmer Robert Metlord L'
Russell Wliitzikei' Fred lacobelli Robert COOUS
Lawrence Swails Charles Hysong Ben Coombs
Under the direction of Miss Alma McNeal. musical
instructor, an orchestra made up of both junior and
senior high school students and consisting of eleven
pieces was organized at the beginning of the school
This orchestra furnished music between the acts of
the Sunshine and Junior plays and was also asked by a
county school to furnish music for a play. Mtisic was
furnished for the Christmas pageant and May Festival
by this orchestra, and at Commencement the seniors
lockedfstep to the music of the L. H. S. orchestra.
Elmer Coy Rose lvlisenheimer
Dwight McCrocklin Betty Edwards
Milbern Hogan x,w7lllii1lT1 Shirley
Eugene Schooley Muneil Swope
Page 28 text:
Twenfy-six CEDARS E935
ll INIOR S
Aletha Mary Dielu
Martha M. Bradlev
Mzii'y A. Vvvynlioop
Bai hara Smith
Btffy XIUE IN
Mary li, Smith
Mary Olive Powell
Anita Rose Rayl
WYISE ANI! IITIIEIIWYISE
Mary K, Sanders
Eva Marie Sander
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