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Page 55 text:
'45 ' '
f 'Q .
When masks were r-n Ged, it wa- proven that Fred Alden and
Alice Borden had portrayed the parts of two of the 'Black Terrors',
and when questioned abou the third man, Gramp admitted arranging
with Jim Hayes to throw the brick though the window and to fire the
shots that had been heard. Gram admitted hiding the telephone und-
er the mattress for safekeeping her jewels, and Evelyn confessed -
that she had rem ved the cartridges from the guns.
Just then a knock came at the door, and a voice called out,
'Let me in.' In staggered the real Captain Whitman with a bad cut
and a bruise on his head. He at once recognized the arrested man
HS being the uB1a0k T6rr0r,' who had knocked him unconcious,
Of course the story ended happily, with the Black Terror being
put in hand cuffs and Art arranging to take Ka home in Gramp's
Edith Whitman .
her mother . . . .
Ca tain Geor e Whitman, her father . .
Alice Borden .
'The Black Terr r' . . . . . . . . . . .
Jim Hayes . , .
Kay Millie of th
Fred Alden . .
e Millis Detective Agency. . . . .
DRAMATIC CLASS PLAY
. Dorothy Werner
. . Paul Hepler
Lucille Van Kirk
. . Carl Bergren
. Dorothey Fuller
. Roy Cedarquist
On May 19 and 20, the Dramatic Class presented Oliver Gold-
smith's play WShe Stoops to Conquern. It is a comedy in five
acts and dates back to the eighteenth century.
A double cast was chosen for certain parts. In this way, more
students were given a chance to take part, since one played the
character one night and the other played
Those who did not have lines to memorize
ble fo t e stage setting and the making
it the following night.
in the play were responsi-
of the colonial costu es.
A cyclorama was made for the stage which is an added asset to
the school accessories. Due to the fact that this play was so difs
ferent than any other play ever presented by the students in the
Peshastin High School, it aroused a great deal ef interest!
Page 54 text:
f , M94
A three-act comedy entitled 'Oh Kayn was presented in the '
Grade School Auditorium by the Senior class on Friday, April 22,
N0h Kayn, was a farce comedy, mingled with mystery and many
'GramP and WGrampN Pembroke, Evelyn Whitman, and her son and
daughter, Arthur and Edith Whitman, all lived in the same home.
It had become known that the WBlack Terrorn was in town and
was searching for Gram Pembroke's jewels which were hidden in the
bettom of her telephone.
Messages kept coming over the telephone from a mysterious
person, and each time Gram received a message she would feel faint
and take a few more pills for-her 'poor old body'. To make mat-
ters worse, lights kept going on and off, and later a brick was
thrown thnaugh the window widr a message attached to it. Locks
had been tampered with, cartridges had been removed from the gunsg
lights again had been turned off and on during which time Gram
Panbrokeis telephone disappeared. What a night of terror! Every-
one wished that Captain Whitman were home to help solve the m s-
As the plot deepened, the Pembrokes decided that a detective
should be called and to the disgust of Gramp and Art, NMiss Kay
Millie' of the Millis Detective Agency came in perso .
After Kay's arrival, both Edith and Art Whitman had confessions
to make, and to the amazement o all, it was discovered that Art,
tired of being treated like a little boy,had arranged with Fred
Alden to keep the lights switching off and on, nhile Edith, anxious
to know how people acted when frightened--so she could write a bet-
ter detective story,--had made plans with Alice Borden to make the
mysterious calls over the telephone.
That night three terrifying-looking persons kept running thru
the house, frightening the whole family. Ka Millis decided to
sit up all night and keep watch. '
About mid-night a knock was heard at the door and a man enter-
ed, attired in the dress of a sea-captain. He explained to Kay
Millis that he was Captain Whitman, just returned from sea. How-
ever, Kay Millis became suspicious of him and held him under the
point of a gun. At this moment Gram, Gramp and Art all entered the
room, leading three different figures in in Black Robes.
Page 56 text:
Those taking part in the play - - 1 '
Sir Charles Marlow . . . . . . . . Paul Hepler
Young Marlow . . . . . . . . . Robert Pendleton
Squire Hardcastle. . ...... .Quincy Carrell
George Hastings . . . . . . . . .Ernest Springer
Tony Lumpkin . . . .Henry Kuch and Bruce Towne
Diggory . . . . . . . .... Robert Springer
Roger. . . . . . . . . . . . .Roy Cedarquist
Aminadab .... . . . Louis Kirchner
Mrs. Hardcastle. . . . . . . . . . . . . Ethel Bersing
Kate Hard-:astle n o o o 9 0 9 9 o o o o o .Jeanne Newell
Constance Neville. .HelenlDarlington and Annabelle Zigler
Slangaoooooo oouu canoe uooo 1TaCkBurriS
Stingo . . . . . . ..... . . . . . . . Paul Hepler
Business Manager . . . . . . . ..... Jack Burris
Stage Ihianager a 0 0 o o a 0 s s 9 o s Roy Cedarquist
Assistants , . . . .Louis Kirchner and Paul Hepler
Cyclorana andccbstumes. . . .Lucille Van Kirk, Ida Ferrel
Dorothy Werner and Dorothey Fuller
This play constituted part of the Dramatic Class semester test,
It was successfully directed by Miss Reister, Dramatic Class
By Helen Darlington
DRAMATIC CLASS PROJECTS '
One of the popular subjects offered to the students of
Peshastin High School, proved to be that course known as 'Dramr',.
atics' Whether we have a great many 'Hollywood aspirants' in our
school, remains to be seen, nevertheless, this subject had to re-
quire restricted enrollment--perhaps because too many students
were lead to believe it to be a Wsnap' course. However, those
who have been fortunate enough to be enrolled, have found it a
course of hard work, intezmingled with fun and 'make-up' CNow we
know where the negroes and nbearded beautiesn originated.l
The first real attempt at staging was made when the members
of the class built the out-door scenery for the Glee Club Concert,
Under the direction of the instructor, Miss Reister, and the ex-
perienced help of Mrs. Paul McCormick, an out-door scene was paint
ed for the stage in the auditorium of the new high school building
Tho it was a difficult task, the members of the class felt well
repaid for their efforts, they at least saw some definite results
and something of hich they might be proud.
For the second six-weeks work, the class took up the Wmake-
up' a d staging of the one-act plays. These were to have been'
presented previous to the Senior Class play, however, since our
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