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Page 34 text:
i L C Moi X
Qportrayed by Viola Frasel ent a m c shop run by Benny Arn-
old, a radio salesman Kportra d by Erne Springerl. To show
Mrs. Orr how onderfully the programs were received by the 'New
Atlas A-lO', Mr. Arnold tuned in on a program sponsored by the
'Atlas Radio Corporation'. This program consisted of the follow-
ing numbers in the order nmmed:
'House-hold Hints . . . . . . . .Miss Helen Waldron
'The Wedding of the Painted Dolls'. . . Edna Fisher
' A piano solo
'Dat Fool Man of Mine' . a reading . . Caroline Well
'Oh Suzzanna' . . . . A vocal duett. . . Bar U Twins
'As you Sow' . . . . . A dialogue . . Helen Waldron
'My Heart's In The Highlands' . . . . Gordon Kennedy
A vocal solo
'Entertaining her Big S1ster's Beau' Virginia Scott
'My Blue-Ridge Mountain Home' Bar U Twins
In addition to this, which was a 'chain program', the station
announcements and 'advertisements' were given 'over the radio'.
The continuity was written by Quincy Carrell.
Of course the assumed names were merely to add reality to the
program. Those taking part were:
. Edna Fisher 0 0 o n 0 Coppock
Bar U Twins . . Clyde Gorman, Henry Kuch
Helen Waldron. . . . . . Ida Ferrel
Ralph Cummins . . . . . Bruce Towne
Caroline Wells . . . Jeanne Newell
Virginia Scott . . . Miss Reister
Gordon Kennedy . . . Quincy Carrell
Mrs. J'OhI1 OTI' 0 0 I 0 0 'Viola Frase
Benny Arnold . . . . Ernest Springer
The Juniors did a gpod deal of work trying to get or make a
microphone to connect to a radio set, but they finally had to give
the program behind a screen in back of the radio.
The Sophomore Literary Program
On March 18, 1932, the Sophomore Class gave a literary pro-
gram before the student body. The program presented was:
Accordian numbers . . . . . . . . .Claire Willging
'Mammy's Lullaby' a duet.,..Helen and Marie Duncan
The main featu e was a one-act comedy entitled, 'Squaring It
With The Boss'. The action took place in the Green residence.
Louis Wagoner took the part of James Greening and Claire Willging
played the part of his wife, Beth Greening.
This young married couple had been on their vacation, and on
returning, they found their home in great disorder. Just then
Page 33 text:
gmgng 'bhoge who are pr0 .. fe them OI' set them at naught. I
will strive unceasingl v- quicke the public sense of civic duty.
Thus, in all these ways, I will leave the High School, not less,
but greater than it was left to me."
We can look ahead and see what the creed can do to increase
school spirit. The boys have already shown their willingness to
work by finishing the bymnasium bleachers. They have fixed the
room directly beneath the gym for pitching horseshoes, but now
outdoor sports exert a stronger attraction.
By Raymond Schillereff
THE LITERARY PROGRAMS
This year we have elaborated our old schedule of class pro-
grams. We have a literary critic, Mr. Ansel Nye, who tells us
what we do wrong ard why it is wrong, 'I'he seniors started the
assemblies and the Freshman ended them. We shall give the pm-
grams in order of their presentation.
Chris tmas Pm gram
On Thursday afternoon, December 24, the Senior Class pre-
sented a Christmas Program for the High School Assembly, which
was very much enjoyed by all. The following numbers were in-
cluded in the progran:
"You May Stay After School". . . . . A one-act play
By the Senior Class
"Pigs is Pigs"...a reading ........Robert Pendleton
Piano 1 c 0 0 0 c u a s c Q c .Louis Kirchner
An Old Fashioned Christnns . . . . . Jeanne Newell
Christnns Carols ..... . . . . . . . . Assanbly
'Star of Bethlehem' . . . . . . . ."The Holy Child'
Vocal Solos . . . . Annabelle Zigler
Quartet Numbers . . . . . . . . . . Senior Humbugs
The program was carried out with true Christmas spirit, and
as a pleasing climax, Santa Claus limpersonated by Mr. Nyel ap-
peared with a well filled sack of candy ani nuts which he passed
around in the assembly
The Junior Assembly Program
The High School Student Body was entertained on February 5,
19152, with a radio program presented by the .Tunior Class.
Mrs. John Orr,who was the prospective buyer of a radio,
Page 35 text:
they received a message ng t .Timmy's Aunt Hortense, acted
by Virginia Paul, and 's Aunt glarissa, impersonated by Rose
Heerman, were coming to visit them. These two aunts had not
spoken to each other for years. :.
To make the situation worse, .Timmy told his boss, Mr. Dunne,
lChs.rles Springer! that they had a child and that he would need
a raise. Mr. Dunne came to see them and so they had to borrow
a neighbor's child to keep up the farce, the child being Ervin Hauff.
One aunt had a parrot for a pet, while the other aunt had a
cat. After they both had arrived,.the cat killed the parrot. '
However, Mr. Dunne happened to have three cats and three parrots,
and so he gave the cats to Clarissa, and the parrots to Hortense.
It seemed that he had forgotten about .Iimmy's raise.
This amusing play was much enjoyed.
The Freshman Literary Program
The Freshmen gave their Literary program April 20, directly
after noon. The program opened with several selections by the
High School Orchestra, directed by Mr. Nye. This was followed by
several harmonica numbers played by Robert Worgum.
. The play, "A Case of Suspension", came next. The cast was
Dorothy Hattie Pendleton
Alice '- Helen Link
Mildred ..Young Ladies of the Seminary ..Carol Borg
Harold Edward Borg
Tom ....Undergrads of a nearby "U"..Chester Worgmmm
.Tack Edward McGinnis
Miss Ophelia Judkins Rose Heerman
' Of the Faculty '
Professor Emilius Robert Lynn
Kathleen . . . A Celtic Maid . . . Lula Wagoner
.Tones . . . . . The Seminary .Tanitor.Walter Hopkins
The young girls get a basket and try to pull the boys of the
"U" into their window. It is on the second story so therefore,
they have to pull hard to get them in. Accidently they get the
professor in the basket but make him vow to keep still. Then they
pull him up. The other boys get there and they are jwt having
lunch when in comes Miss Judkins. She is mortified, but later
joins them and they have a good time. The play was made all the
more interesting by the splendid acting and the orchestral accomp
animent for the dance numbers in the play.
By Kathleen Wilson, L. P.Corresponden'
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