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Page 52 text:
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f, .w""QJ' 9 fix" ,
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A : .-1 -'-1-f'5:f-3-ff
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pageant, 'Birth of Christ,l 'Thg characters were as follows:
Prologue. . U . 0 0 . L' , Jeanne Newell
Mary 0 e 0 c A e
J,0Sep1'l:- Q n g- c
First Wise man G
Second Wise Man
Third Wise Man .
O I D I
. . . .Ida Ferrel
. . Louis Wagoner
. . Henry Kuch
. . Bruce Towne
. .Quincy Carrell
Shepherds . . . . . Jane Caughey, Ruth Coppock
. . . .Viola Frase. . . .
The Senior boys sang two songs to accompany the pageant
These were: WSilent Nightn and 'We Three Kings of Orient
Jeanne Newell's voice in reading
great deal to the program, as well as
solo, WStar of the East,W and a Banjo
rangement of WStar of the Eastn, both
piano by Ruth Coppock.
the Prologue added a
Quincy Carrell's saw
Duet, a different ar-
accompanied at the
By May Pendleton
The above writeup was given to Henry Kuch in February,
but because he was 'so busy,N the Editor, who has nothing
to do, lwhich is just like Lomoa Editorl, had to write it up,
Oh! I forgot to sign Henry's name to it. 'Excuse me, Henryin
n NSCHOOL DAYSH
The Freshmen and their audience were
carried back to the ngood old daysn again
when the Freshmen Class presented nSchool
Daysn before the assembly on Tuesday, May
' The scene was laid in a country school where about
twenty students of various sizes and ages assembled
daily for their portion of nknowledgen. These students
were very mixed in nationality, some being Negro, others I-
talian, Irish, English, German, etc. This mixture added a
great deal to the farce which had the following characters:
Teacher. .... .... Cora Craig
Teachers' Ret . . .Loraine Werner
Etta ..... . . Helen Tickeson
Mamie . . . Irene Pendleton
Laura .... .... . .Tena Villging
Philipina . . ...., . .Juanita Kelley
, --qv If
Page 51 text:
' - 'il P",-5' ' 1
at-i J kg-,VJ
The Literary department in ourgliigh School is divided in-
to six divisions--each class and each clul: constituting one
division. The president of each class appoints two girls and
two keys to act with him and the adviser to prepare a program.
h May Pendleton, the Literary Manager, was appointed to sue
perviser the programs and to prepare a schedule for them. A
'summary of some of the programs follow. The others never mater
- GIRLS' LEAGUE PROGRAM
3 lx' ,The first program given this year be-
--" f' f fore the assembly was presented on Ar-
mistice Tay by the Girls' League. This
X 'W Dram was divided into two arts' the
,I gr ,f-yi-K N71 PTOQ P 2
QQLL- gy- H' first in harmony with the day, the sec-
Q' .f""'hond, simply entertainment.
It began with two selections, "America,
The Beautiful", and the "High School Hymn", both sung by the
members of the' Girls' Olee Club.
A talk WSignificance of Armistice Day' by Ida Ferrel,
which was well received. Ida worked very diligently gathering
materials for this fine paper.
' A girl's sextette composed of Lula Wagoner, Zelma Bitter-
man, Ruth Coppock, Marie Iuncan, Jane Caughey, Jessie Foster,
and Dorothy Sauer, made its'first appearance singing WNeopoli-
tian Nights'. Following this Jeanne Newell gave a reading
'The Patriot'. Fortune Telling ly a Hindu Cbabe Bersing, clev-
erly "made-up" and fittingly costumedj proved to be very in-
teresting. It proved especially instructive for the boysg
some of them never before realized that their future presented
so vividly their nsuppressed desiresn. In all the program
proved 'lots of fun" for everybody. By Virginia Paul
'IT-B3 CHRISTMAS PRCGRAM
When the Seniors of '33 give a program fl
it is a program! The Student Body and Wacom Ls- it Thankyou
guests were honored Iecember twenty-third,p.H-g ,f?5jgjfSfg.e.rs
with a Christmas program presented by the X "' Q nf'
Seniors. In doing this, they followed the K HQ., B,""'m"'?
precedent set by the Class of '5l. V , f E ME
The main number of th -ro ram was a ff-fly, '
Ji? K l dl
- 1 Q
Page 53 text:
'Tx gf? x
391-:Brief if i ' .
Baby Brother. .... . . . . . .John Wbrgum
Harry. o 0 o 0 n n A .Roy -73.11
Ching. . . . . .Ellsworth Warman
o Q o o oHar0l.6. Werner
Julius Smith . . .Charles Gray
Erastus. . . . . Ervin Hauff
Heinie . . . Edgar Arbogast
S0l0m.aI1 4 o o o o Q 0 o o s o a o owarren Paul
There were several musical numbers given by the members
of the class as part of the play.
With WMac' coaching, the Freshmen's NSeheol Iaysn produc-
ed a good entertainment. Mac is quite expericneedin directing
plays and with such a fine and up-and-coming class, there was
no doubt that it would be produced on tune and in a creditable
manner. by May Pendleton.
THE ALL HIGH' scHooL Paoclun '
This program which at the time of this writing is in the
making, has been dubbed the nAll-High School Programu because
the classes that are giving it compose the majority of the'
high schoolg that is, the Juniors and the Sophemores are put-
ting on the program.
It has been the custom for each class and each club to
produce some sort of entertainment for the assembly during the
year. As has been stated elsewhere, the Seniors and the Fresh
mon have given their programs, as well as the Girls' Club,
while the Boys' Club and the Sophomore and the Junior classes
defaulted. Consequently, they were nrazzedn a good deal by
those who gave their programs. Later, they were given a form-
al challenge to give a program. This has been taken up, yet
to date, there has not been a great deal of planning done.
Unknown to he classes putting on this progrann the Sen-
iors will not be at school on that day fmay 311, for it is to
be the day on which they will have their annual 'sneak'. Not
all of the faculty members know about the dateg only the Sen-
iors, the Superintendent, the Principal, and the responsible
members of the Annual. The ones putting on the progra do not
even know when they are to put it on, the they will prepare
it and hold it in readiness for the day of the nsneakng and
incidently, they do not know that the Seniors will have a
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